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^Bjafimrb's (Alma fflxtet fjgmn 

By DR. GEORGE MACON, 
Alumnus of Howard College 



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(Eune, <©lj ,iftotijer ,3B*ar Seruaalem 

O/j, Howard Alma Mater, true, 

I love thy glorious name. 

Deserving every honor due. 

To an unsullied fame. 

I'll love thee through each fleeting breath, 

For all that thou hast done. 

And in the agonies of death. 

Re still thy loving son. 

Oh, Alma Mater dear, thy life 

A treasure is to me. 

Thou, Phoenix fair, through flames and strife, 

Hast shown thy right to be. 

Since poverty has made thee rich 

And struggle made thee strong, 

I view thee in thy self-made niche, 

And burst to filial song. 

Oh, parent true, the future fair 

Must hold but good for thee. 

For hope's fruition waits thee there, 

In blest reality. 

And sons like thine will make thee shine 

With glory all thine own, 

And bring to thy maternal shrine 

Not gifts of gold alone. 



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Because: lUe lumen- anb revtere his tu'liaritu, ooob cheer, 
happu heart anb truocr sympathy; 

Because: lite are oeeplu grateful fur the inestimable ser- 
iiiee lie has unselfishly poureb nut for ^mithcrn 
illaptists anb fhr Alabama Baptists ttl particular; 

Secause: lUe are acutely atuare that, hut fur his efforts, 
ilniuiarit College coulb not exist as it ones fobau; 

^Because: lite are oesirnus that Iiis name shall liue in 
the hearts aub minos anb mi the lips nf iliomaro 
hogs anb girls; 

(The Untie- :\*nus §>taff of iljnluarb College affectionately 
ocoicates these paqes to 

Dr. lHashtuytnu Urtjatt (Eruuiptan 






Sjorefaord 



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The 

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Ideals for an institution of learning are necessarily both physical 
and spiritual. 

On the physical side, it is our dream to have in the near future a 
practically new set of buildings which shall possess architectural beauty 
and which shall be in harmony with the best traditions of academic 
construction. These buildings should not only be beautiful, but they 
should conform to the most modern demands in arrangement and 
equipment. 

I he success o] a college depends very largely upon the number 
of its instructors and their scholastic preparation. .Is the colic 
grows, it is our purpose to bring into the faculty an increasing number 
of teachers already successful in the art of instruction and in creatwe 
ability. 

It is our hope that the level of study and scholarship in our stu- 
dent-body may be increasingly hit/her; that our students may always 
exercise a spirit of common honesty in their daily relations to each 
other, and in their conduct in class and on examination ; that their 
lives may be guided by a spirit of gentleness and courtesy; that they 
max become more responsive to generous impulses and noble aspira- 
tions. 

It is our desire that Howard College may increase in educational 
spirit, and that it max become a place in zvhich interests are created, 
enthusiasms kindled, love for truth inspired, and ivhere learning rather 
than information is the goal of the teaching. 

—JOHN C. DAW SOX. 




Dr. Job n C. Daw son 
/ ' . i lent oj Howard Collet 



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John C. Dawson, A. B., A. .\!.. Ph. D . LL. 1) 

President of the College and Professor of 
Ri unani 

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Pero Pratt Burns, A. B., \. M. 

Professor of English Literature 

A. i;.. i 

"04-MO; P of Howa ! 

of English; ( ommandant '11" 

versity of < | 

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l.wi es I [orton Chapman 

V !', . A. M., I'll. M. 

Pri if Religious Education 

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Sumner Albert Eves, A. I!.. S. I'... S. M. 
Professor of Bioloffj 

A. 1!.. Wake Forest < ollegi '03; .Marine' Biolog 

i oi ' liicago, summe s 

S. 15., 1 of < bicago '09; S. M.. Universit; 

of Natural Sciences. Chowan 

i i of the Department of Natural Sciences 

and Profi Liio i i College '09-'12; I ' 

i i I liege since June. 1 91 8. 





Stonewall Jackson Pulliam, A. !>.. A. M. 
Professi ir of Gr< e itin 

V I!, renin- College, Danville, Ky., A. M.. ibid 
Instructor and Assistant P 

. town College Kj .. '90 '11 ; 
so] of Greek and Latin in tru I 
I 50r of Creek- and Latin in Howard ' 



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Theophilus Randolph Eagles, A. I!.. A. M. 

Professor of Mathematics 

\tl i i \. r... i in 

i' i of Mathematics, 

Profi t Mathematics, Bethany 

V \l.li i North t 

olina, '10 '1 .* ; Acting 

P ifess t Mathe 

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William Everett Bohannon 

B. Sc, A. B., A. M. 
Director "i the Summer School and 

Professor of Education 

B. S . Southei n Noi mal Colli B. (CI 

in Normal Col Life Certificate Graduate, 

Wi tern Kentuckj Stat) Normal; Institute Instructor; Vu 
it Educational Survey, Kentucky; A I'... (Psy- 
chology, Indiana Stati University, 1915; A. M. (Education), 
Indian,! State University '16; liraduate Studenl I 
and Psychology), University "f Chicago (six quarters), '16- 
'17: President of Association ..i Alabama Colleges '20-*21; 
Professoi of Education, Howard College since June I, 1918. 



James B. Tram. M. Accts., A. II.. A. M. 

Acting Professor of History and Economics 

\l. Accts., Camnbell Institute, 1912; A. B., II. .war. 1 Col- 
10; \. M., Princeton University '21; Superintendent 
of Instruction, (ami. lull Institute '12-'14; Head of Corn- 
Department, Baptist Collegiate Institute '14-'16 
<i\ i,. the Presiaent, I owe. ^allege, '19-'20; Act- 
: History and Economics '21. 





Roger W. Allen, B. S.. M. S.. A M. 

B. S.. Vlabama Polytechnic Institute '18; \l. S., Ala- 
bama Polytechnic Institute '1'': M. A.. University of Mi 
-": Special Graduate Work, University of Illinois: 
Member Ami ' aemical Society; Member Phi Kappa 

Phi I Imi. .vary Fraternity, 







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French 1 1 \\ nes, A. B., A. M. 
Assistant Professor of English 

Graduate of Haywood Institute, X. C; A. B., Meredith 
College, '20; A. M., Cornell University '21; Instructor in 
English and Latin, Lee Baptist Institute, Va., '16-'!/': In- 
structor in English and Latin, Watauga Academy, Tenn.. 
'19 '20 





Gladstone Jackson, A. B. 

Instructor in Voice and Director of the Glee Club 

A. 11. . Howard Collegi I; Student of Robert Lawrence. 
Birmingham; Graduate Student. Bush Conservatory of Music. 
Chicago; Director, Glee Club, Howard College, '18-' 19, "19-'20; 

Instructor in Voice since '21. 



Ben mk Spinks, A. B. 
Instructor in Romance Languages 

A. I!.. Howard College '19; Instructor in Modern I 
i .( ounty I ligh Scf 1 ' 1 9-'21 . 








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J. Edmund Bri 

,lish Instrui 




vmes Jkii erson Bell 

Chemistry Instructor 



J. C. Vaughn 

Instructor 



Annie I.. I' 

English Ins 



I Iomer L. Casey 








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Gussie Mae Brasfield 
Dora, Ala. 

A A II 

"Her step is music and her voice is son 

Gussie Mac's dramatic abilitj has won much fa 
vorable comment. She lias been the ' lady" 

for two Senior plays, (in-- is somewhat of a heart 
breaker and sh ' ' she certainl) can "trip th< 
fantastic." 

etarj I reshn an ( lass 'II a Tan Delta '18- 

'19; Maid, Howard-Birmingham-Southern Basketball 
■ l s ■ i ■ i : Senioi Plaj 'is 'i'>; Glee Club '19- '20; 20 

!0-'21 ; 1 1' ■ i '■ Rusim VI 

Vlaid, I ! 
all <,.-iiiic '21-'22; Howard Sponsor, Birmingham 

I; Shelburne Litei lety; V. W. C. * 



Jam es Jefferson Bell 
Easonville, Ala. 

<l> K N 

"Let us not break with him, for he will 
follow anything that other men begin." 

- inn i notable characteristics are initiative 
and "pep" He is such a "Jackal all-trades" that it 
is difficult in keep up with him, but he is generally 
far in the had. 

iei Fn hman-Sophomoi e I '■■ bal i rig Medal 'If I 

1 9 ''. .i |ub 

President, Franklin I iteran Soi 

Squan and Compass i Hellenic Council '20 

Pri nli nl . Squan and I pa ■ II ! Fri Angular I te- 

bating ream '20 II '21-'22 rracl ream '20-'21 I [onorary 
Membei rd Club; Instructor, Chemistry '19 '0 

'20-'21, ' _' I -'_'_': Business Manager, < l-'21, '21"22; 

1 1 ' ' Y. M . (' A. 



N e n a Harris 
Birmingham, Via. 

A A II 

"II hut more than mirth would mortals havi 
I he i heei fill man's a king." 

Xena is one of the few people who can tell a joke 
without marring it. She also attained quite a bit of 
fame as an inventor of juke ami a French litera 

lure i ' ill. tin pi ator. 

Reporter, Sftelbui ne Liti rarj Saciet] II 
i ini. 19 10; Howard ( i knson Stal E '20-'21 

tral-Howard Club; secretai fui CI !0 'I ; Entri 

staff '21-'22; Historian, Senioi Class \l-'22 I' 

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J. C Babcock 

' Hi n Man . Term. 

* A 

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l5al)cock i^ one of 1 1 1< • -«.- quiet, cheerful fellows 
whom (iiu- can always count t<> do tin- right 
he right time. 

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Bertha [rene Bates 
Ensley, Ala. 

\ A II 

"./// inward sincerity iv'tll influence the outward 

>/ I IllCllt." 

Bertha is quid and sweet, never says much (ex 
cepl well?). She loves "Fish" and "Fish" Io\l- 
her. 

Shelburne 1 < iirls' < ilee l lub '20 '21 ; 

iirer, Y. W. C. Club. 

'•Hermes" '20- '21. 



,A\\ LER F. W.VI S().\ 

Furman, Ala. 



" / he dignity 
oh, keep ii we'll. 
en." 



<l> K N 

>/ iihin info your hands is 

with yen il sinks or lifts itself to 



"Wat" is at once a poet, a scientist, a farmer, a 
professor, ami, ahove all. a perfeel gentleman. \"o 
matter what Ik- undertakes he will be itccessfu! 
famous and dignified'. 

i lass '21-'22; Poet, f 
Cla I ouncil '21- 

'mi... inselor, 

] . . . 

' \\ innei I' iblii Spc 



Rum Catherine Barton 
Royles, Ala. 

ATS 

"Hi ith ni.nl, 

Rul 'I girl a musician of p 

ise, a fin ent athlete and a u oman 

ly w oman Sin alw a "pa i irses, no mat 




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Senior (Class 

Sum ii r I i a 1 1 1 
Birmingham. \la. 

1 \ 

■i heart and 

Sumter is in pn md of tw 

\ hich sufi 
thai he is at last heginnii spell. He 

is an accompli ist, a cheerful fellow, and a 



LYDIA \\ [LLIAMS 
Fernhank, Ala. 

est minds are often th 

dia came to i^ in h 
late to establish herself firmly in the minds and 
hearts of her classmates. She i- an earnest worker, 
a cheerful companion, and an all-round athlel 



Claude E. Matthews 
Scottsboro, \la. 

^ A 

"Poets arc all who ■ 
and tell them." 

"Matty" is of the matinee id<>l type — curly black 
hair and all that. His thoughts have a philosophical 
Mini and his tennis racket a dangerous twist 
"Matt\" believes in "rhyme and reason." 

I ; II Club; Bio 
Dining 

anklin Liti V*. M. 

C. \ . : Poet. >< nior i la-*. 



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Clarence I). Cox 
Birmingham, Ala. 

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"Xothiug that's plain but may be witty, if thou 
hast the vein." 

Clarence always insists on two things — being in 
love with a pretty girl and never oh never, omitting 

tla- !) in In- initials. IK- is the greatest "l 

'" Howard has yel produced and is universalh 

liked. 

I'm -i'li "i. Stutlenl IJody '.'I; President, Dining 

mittee; President, Phi!o 

Lkerari - i , , Leadei i 

_'_' : I'an Helletii' ' ouncil 



Gladys Falkner 
Knsley, Ua. 

A T i 

"The world must have (treat minds even as < 
spheres situs." 

Gladys is indeed the sun of all those mortals who 
inhabit the Latin sphere darkened 1>\ dread 
and bewailed Bennett, She is destined and foi 
d'ained to become a greal Latin scholar and teacher. 
But her most outstanding characteristic is her gentle 
modesty and sweetness. 

Freshman Marshall '18 '19 Sophomon Marshall "1 
Head Marshall Jn-'JI; Shelburne Literary .- 



E. E. Cox 
Boaz, Via. 

<S> K \ 

"A uozvledgc is power." 

Mr. ( ox is the most popular man on the campus 
at exam time, for In has an uncannj ability 
students understand Mathematics II. cores 

oi math, students. Mr Cox receives A's to 
ing extent. 

W inner, "A. I) Smith Mi rial I oi \l itl i mati< " '19 

10 'i -.i idi mi 

1 "-"'' '"■ Phil ii - <0 i i 

; ci ' ' I; Deba I "21 

Debate w 

, ( i imson 
ni.nl'>. ' : student \ 

from \ M l i Honoi Roll !0, *'l 

dent, Student Hodj ' 




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M \ if 1 1 Bean ( >uzts 
Bessemer, \la. 

"Haste thee Xyinph, and b 
ity." 

Mattie Bean i^ know n <.- 
slant smile and good humor. She will chal- 

lenge Terpsichore for her r i ■_; I > t to 
roll by. 

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I. X. Patterson 

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heritor (Class 

J. Ford Robinson 
idwatcr, Ua. 

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Edna Pate 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Edna is a girl upon whom one can always rely. 
- an i xcellenl student and the epitom< 
md style. She is also, famou charming 

ilushi 



William Gregory Sm i 
Birmingham, Ala. 

<l- K N 

■ mily 
that is d fry the most petu 

Billie is one of these folks one ban- to argue 
with 'cause he has a way of making you sei 
vide. He has quite a reputation as a debater and 
i s a c, speaker. In track events Billie shines 

forth. I le can even outrun the I 

: 

- 

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junior Class 

John Edmund Brewton 

Andalusia, Ala. 

<I> K X 

" l'ii w) ite well is at oni 
rightly and to render properly; it is to have, <ii the 
same time, mind, soul, taste." 

.11 is the literarj light of Howard College. Hi 
has alreadj achieved success and fame with his 
1 lo no! only excels in hi Id bu( in main 

well. 
Vssistant Edit' 
Critic. Philomatluc Literary Sociel 
lis]? '19-'20; Trea 

10; Phi 1 

[nstructor, 1 
'.'] ; Treasurer, Sho ( !lub, '"Hermi 

i ' 
Franklin Phi ] 

Scholai , Pirst Qua i 

ool, '22. 



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"Distim tii 
at in 

\nnii' is 
student. She 
well. 

English, '20 ' i 
! ] 3 o | > h 

I 
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nior CI< 



N NIE LOUCASSIA BOY] i 
Birmingham, \la. 

a r 2 

'he consequent e, ne\ 

a faithful and persistenl w irkei 
ha-- won distinction as a v\ riter, as 

Marshall, Ci Assistant 

nil "Crim 
: Sophi more Class 1 n 10 

Vlarshall, Con mi neni 10 i l ■ esident, 

lub, "I lermes," '20-'21 ; Vssistanl 
in," '21-'2 : I >. 
I- ditoi I rRE-Nous \\ ' Critic, Shi I 
S ci< t* i Report' 

Howard Club; Cabinet, V. W, 



I- 
Ever 

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Pan I 
Club. 



Fran ki.ix ( >. ( 'aklisle 
Birmingham, \ia. 

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"//■ 
That made him quit< hile-" 

rank is a heart-breaker as well as a student, 
likes him. 

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lilrlnuro {Irrsiornt of our (Class of '21 -'22. 



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mbition plays no little part 

the li Ee of every man. 
\\ e ran climb to lofty heights 

I f we only think we can. 

ife to some may be quite sad, 
To others, bright and gay, 
Bui when the call to duty comes, 
May all join in the fray. 

arch ye on, and take your place, 

'I he world cries out begin ! 

The unprepared are dropping out, 

The world s in need of men. 

las. alas, a little pause, 

To whisper each dear name. 

Each one we know, each friend we've made. 

We wish both wealth and fame. 



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1V1 onihs and years may pass away 
But time can ne'er sever 
The friendships dear we have made. 
^1 es, they go on forever. 

J\ nd may we meet from time to time, 
Throughout a long, long life, 
I low's the world been serving you? 
old fellow, how goes the strife? 

1 ime alone shall prove to all 
I hal in our heart- we yearn 
I see our dear old Alma Mater 
And some day we'll return. 

L. very place musl have its beauty 
Ever) place ha- its worth, 
Bu1 I loward, dear old I loward 
Is the grandest place on earth. 

l\ eturn, fond memories gone by, 

A thousand joys to tell. 

We'll need ihee much, in future years, 

\fter this sa d farewell. 



<- laudi \\ \\ i iii w s. Poet, Senior Clasi 



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^cnior Class iiistorg 
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3jO'l , | [ING is impossible! I he rats who timidly plodded their kelly green way 
up the Howard campus in September 1918 are the lordly, the self-possess- 
ed, the- worthy, the dignified and, yes, the self-satisfied SENK >RS of 1922. 
comprehend this miraculous transformation requires that we imagine 
unimaginable, accept as credible the incredible, believe the unbelievable and 
swallow the "unswallowable". However, the fact remains that we ARE Seniors 
and the unraveling of this monstrosity has fallen to my all incapable lot. This 
recorder lacks not inspiration for the task and hence, half the burden is lifted. We 
worthy pilgrims who. in 1918, set out on the rocky road to Diplomaville havi 
countered and nobly defeated every adversary. Mow, ours i ling of con- 

tentment which comes only with the knowledge of having faced trials and of hav- 
ing overcome them. But, the budding author must proceed and unfold as faith- 
fully as possible the history of the class of twenty-two. 

Amid the blare of bugles and the rumble of drum ;, the Freshman class of 1918 
came into existence. Only a few survivors of tha ;tuous period in our 

history remain. The Student Army Training Corps was located at Howard for 
a hall year and the military atmosphere added -'color - ' to our fir t month 
rathood. We were forced to march in files to class lest the romantic ladv rati 
should be swept off their feet at the sight of uniform. These trying times were 
short lived and by the beginning of the second half of our first year, we had shed 
our timidity and restraint as a snake shed; its skin. We were full fledsjed Fresh- 
men then, and as such, enjoyed life to the fullest. Y e s, we were per eculed and 
"low-rated" on every side for our boldness hut we plaved on, caring little. Righ; 
here, lei me call attention to the cruel fact that when we were rats, there were no 
rules to protect us and our greenness. According to our iniquities, we were re- 
warded; that is, we were not rewarded at all. What cared our light hearts for 
the knocks and threats of the upper classmen ? Their opinion was "nil" to us W" 
regarded them as narrow, depraved creatures who knew little and boasted much 
who neglected to recognize in us true intellect. Can there be any combination 
more pathetic than ignorance coupled with conceit' We were less than the dust 
under the mighty Sophomore's foot and felt ourselves to be superior to our pro- 
lessors. Ihe first year was not a complete failure, however for we met and 
defeated a formidable foe, "Indifferent Ignorance." We entered the Sophomore 
class with humble and contrite hearts but human beings are naturally changeable 
and we changed ! 

Our advent into the Sophomore class was unheralded, we felt lowly— 
for about two weeks. This time was essentially consumed in learning the names 
oi the new Freshmen and in dropping hints | ?, thai it was our second year 
hollowed then, a period (.1 depression in which we discovered win "required 
subjects are required it they were not required, they would he taught to empty 
Sioir™ °I M ' mr r f aSOn P Ur res P° nsil >iHtie3 bore down on us in the year 
1 M >-1920 and we found ourselves studying. We have retained some few reasons 
tor taking Latin, Religious Education, Biology, etc. Our professors informed us 
that I. aim exercises the mind, Religious Education exercises the good intentions 
Biolog) exercises the optic nerves; we were not told exactlv what Trig exercises 
unless il is the temper 1 We poor Sophomores suffered a plague of required sub- 
jects and had it not been tor the jovial, good-humored fun (don'tcha know | that 
we derived Iron, tin- rats, our lot the second year would have been a hard one 
mdeed. Dunn- the s»ro„d year, we applied ourselves lo our studies (as a rule) 



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and i" the torment of the Freshmen (as a diversion), [ncidentall) we learned 
the " who's who" of the facult) ; an) <>l<l Sophomore can tell you that. We v 
knit ourselves more closeh together a and to understand < 

other and the authorities better. In short we \\ ■ ei the bombastic, fearful 

Soph, preparing ourselves to I ilous in the | 

i |919 

worth) i to know i 1 thai pi 

ful ( "1! known n is the Junioi 

ind( red \\ h\ we had 

ii. and u hen o< i 
actual!) championed The Junior cla ed a! way* \< 

In our third year, i lively ini 

shin I their ra the whole student bod) One Junior 

woul tl abilit) r would 

cann 

then I may ha had 

and u ere pursu 
own that critical attitude concerning our 
in pi to manil in our third year. We showed n 

interesl in tl "1 ll1 * the student 

ha<l and So] 

cern 

\\' e alnn her than individuals, Hut. r 

iward th 

call i reward whi< 

■ i with th 

\\ < 11. w d and dii 

all. 

ur exalted position. \\ 

tiled Senior. N'ow when it >( too lat 

Bui students, \\ 

, hrough mrmoun 

diff 

y task well done in i 
I he c 

institutii in u c all loi 

\l.\ \ HARRIS 



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Senior Class ^Jruphecy 



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October 31, 1935. 









/Vii: A/r. Matthews: 



It's such a pity you have to stay down there in Borneo trying to convert the tiresome 
heathen when everything is so nay in Birmingham. Thank Goodness! The Exposition is over 
— my nerves are shattered. Absolutely everybody that's anybody at all ivas in Binning 
during the last six months to see the World's Fair. I've heard that quite a few people went 
to Paris in 1925 when it was held there, but those who thought they had ten more years of life 
saved their money to come to Birmingham in 1935. 

Why Mr. Frank 1 at who runs the Carh the Second 

line Cigar Stare, said that they had to rent moms for eight hours at a tune, a man had to 
sleep eight hours, run around eight hours, and stand in trout oj Caheen's eight hours — quite 
a satisfactory arrangement, I am told; and just like thai enterprising Mr. Babcock to 
think of it. 

Everything from a lip stick to a horsi Hurley Knight patented the ho 

collar) teas on exhibit. 'The one outstanding feature of the show was the Prise Winning 
three-act comedy, "Step On the das." written by the Hozvard College "57" work shop, and 
put on by Miss Wilma Waggoner, who is Cecil B. DeMille's deadliest rival these days. 
Gladys Watlington was a stream as the irate mother who refused to let her daughter enter 
lilt- Ionise after her name had appeared in the papers as one hurl while joy-riding. Yes, 
she talks lis fast as she ever did. 

I remember one day at the fair a large crowd gathered around Mr. Jeff Bell, who 
;eas demonstrating something. It was too deep for me but he called it a "Tellumnothin," 
and said Mr. Lawler liaison invented it. It is a tube thing that a man can attach to a 
telephone and can talk as loud, long, and leisurely as he pleases to a "xvillowy blonde" 
without anybody listening from half closed doors being able to hear a word, lie told a 
heart-rending tale about hoix Mr. Watson came to find the need of it. but it is not 
mi' to repeal gossip. 

Anyway, I thought this invention should have gotten the blue ribbon, but thai went 
to Mr. E. E. Cox, who perfected a "Prevaricator," a little instrument about the size 
wrist watch that makes it possible for small boys to go swimming on Sunday mornings and 
come home and tell their mothers what the preacher said in his sermon. It eau be laid under 
a hymn book, or hidden iii the organ, and it records perfectly all that is said (including the 
whisperings on the back seat.). I am sure you agree with me that this invention will prove 
a great boon to all small boys as well as to Mr. ( ox. 

.Iml speaking oj inventions, \lattie Bean Ousts has invented a perfectly marvelous 
toe dance. It's different from any I ever saw befori . and she is truly magnificent when she 
does it. I saw her tit the Jefferson the other night. She was dressed in a "skimpy" a) 
tray sequin and well, you know it was good it the seats sold /<<< Five Dollars. 

How my mind wanders! I was talking about the World's Fair until I went into 
ecstacies aver a sequin gewn. You know if there's anything more alluring than cosmetics, 
it's more cosmetics so I was anxious to see the latest additions in that line. I thought there 
would be free samples and I was right. When I left the "Exhibit Beauty Parlor," my face 

till dressed up in "Four Flowers," a new powder invented by Miss \ena Harris, who 
has spent her life in the rejuvenation 0) despairing damsels. 

The unexpected always happens. Did yon know that William Smith is ,i dancing in- 
structor? I didn't either until I saie him demonstrating his ability the othci day. Vfiss 
Gussie Mae Brasficld is his partner. Iftei showing people how to dance without da 
0) falling backwards, 01 spraining one's ankle doing curves, Miss Brasfield made a short 



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talk. She almost moved her audience to tears when she made a plea for the innocent, old- 
fashioned "Scandal Walk," and condemned the now popular "Put and Take." 

Ruby Barton :eou a price for making the best onion soup. She succeeded Ho 
as the Nation's Chief Food Conserver and. with the aid of Miss Edna Pate, has published 
a famous cook book containing a long list of economical, if not palatable, dishes. Miss Pate 
tells me she has a unique position. All she has to do is to visit expensive restaurants, order 
everything on the menu, and </.> and tell Miss Barton what it's made, of. Then Miss Barton 
substitutes something else for everything i/ud gets rich. She actually confided to me that 
her onion soup was not made with onions at all hut with narcissus bulbs. 

Speaking of eating reminds me of the tunny way my husband used to hold his u. 
paper at breakfast until I divorced him, and that reminds me that John Brcwton is editor 
of the "Birmingham Owl," and has as his city editor Miss Annie Boyett. .It the recent ex- 
hibition his editorial. "Sights Seen at Pershing Pier," won commendable praise from Mr. 
Sumpter Lea. the eminent critic, who evidently saw the sights, t 

And have you heard the latest.' The Sloan Speedster has the blue ribbon for being 
the fastest ear made. You ought tt> see Eunice rushing to her office every morning tit a 
hundred-ten per hour. I suppose she got this habit from trying to get to Eight-thirty 
elasses. The most attractive feature about her ear is the little silver bell in front. Miss 
Falkner suggested that to Eunice and made herself enough to go through Columbia out of it. 

By the way, did you ever see anything of Florence Pass? She married some man and 
they went as Missionaries to Korea. How far is Korea from Borneo anyway? I thought 
you might have seen her as you hare a highly specialised ability for keeping up with every- 
body. If you ever see her. tell her Mr. Ogle was asking about her the other day. 

)'ou talk about being frightened when an ape threw a cocoanut at you— why, Joe 
Hall nearly seared me to death when he hung by his teeth from an aeroplane. I never 
knew how soon he or his teeth would give way. But he nets his picture in Pathe's news all 

the time. Really. I'm afraid he's going to be as rain as Miss Bertha Bates (now Mrs. ). 

;eh<> has long been famous as a dii'er. I was "amoitg those present" at a lecture she 

the other day "How to Remain Attractive Tho' Married." If I ever marry aaain, I shall 

remember what she says and dire into everything. 

I know somebody who does dire into everything — that's William Wright. He's a travel- 
ing salesman for Patterson & Company and sells everything from carpet tacks to laec 
shawls. Patterson says that next to his private Secretary, Miss Williams, he is the most 
reliable and alert of all his employees. 

I see where President Marshall of Marshall College made a famous speech at the 
Convention of the Inter-National Association of Colleges, lie was speaking of his in- 
stitution. "It is a college of absolute liberty and there are no front seats in our chapel" — 
no wonder it's popular. 

"I'm not the first man a hair pin has ruined." That's an awfully popular saying 
around here. Pord Robinson said that when Ethel Burton used a hair pin to open a lock 
which he invented. But he says next time he's going to leave hair pins distinctly alone. 
Umhuh! lie's as optimistic as ever. 

Good Gracious! Pre been writing to you all this time when it's time for me f 

see Clarence D. Cox in "Pair, Please." I know it'll be fine — he's always wonderful. 

Well, write me occasionally and tell me how all the wild women in Borneo are. 1 
never heard of wild women PROM Borneo, so I reckon they stay there because you're there. 

Temporarily yours. 

Ruth Alexander. 

/'. S.—Pid I tell you about D. 0. Carlyle driving a laundry wagon.. Well, he is. 



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^Junior (Class (Officers 

5IE L. FREEM \X NALLIE M \F C \SI -\ 

CARLENE WYATT M VBEL HODGES 

R. E. LAMBERT, Jr. C. W. GR< >SS 
C. L. KELLY 

(Offiau-s 

R. E. LAMBERT, Jr 

* I. KELLY rice President 

M \P.KI. HODGES Secretary 

C. W. GROSS / 

X M.I.IK MAE CASEY Poei 

JESSIE FREEM \\ //;., . 

C \KI.I-AI \VY VI I /'•■,././;,■/ 



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/jjmiior (Clnse 

( ). T. Alford 
Birmingham, Ala. 

IT K A 

Philomathic Literary Society; Letter man, Football, 
Basketball, Baseball, '19 20 21; Captain Basketball, '20-'21; 
Letter man. Football, Basketball, '21-'22; President, "II" 
Club: \ Cup as best all round athlete, '21 . 



Clarence Allgood 
Birmingham, Ala. 

n k a 

Philomathic Literary Society; Zekes Club; ( ;ie< Club, '20, 

Walter L. Bentley 
Birmingham, Ala. 

i \ 

inklin Liti - ciet] Scrub Basketball '20-'21; 

Glei i lub '20- '21, "21-22; Secretan Glet Club '21-'22; Derby 
Club. 

James W. Britton 
^nniston, Ala. 

* K N 

l i anklin Literary Societ) ; V. VI. C A. 

Burnett C. Cow art 
Haleyville, Ala. 

^ N 

Glee Club I9-'20-'21-'22; President, Glee Club, '21-'22; 

l9-'20-'21 '22; Pan-Hellenic Council; '21- 

'22; V. M. c. A.; Secretarj and Treasurer, Philomarmc 

Literarj x t; '21-'22; Assistant Cheer Leader, '19-'20-'21- 

'22; Dining Room Council, '21-'22; Derb) Club; Dining 
Room Council, '22. 



I lll\l E8 I ASIA 

Birmingham, \l;i. 
II k A 
Zekes Club [nstructoi Biology; Central-Howard Cli 







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Class 



Nallie Mai. Casey 
Birmingham, Ala. 

All 

>urne Literary Society; Poet, Junior Class; Lteauty, 
Junior Class; Glee Club '19-'20; Secretary ' 
Cent! al I toward Club. 



Vesta Carlisle 
Birmingham, Ala. 

\ A II 



Clara DeShazo 
Birmingham, Ala. 

s' < .1 <.-c.- Club, '20-'21; Volunteer Band; President, 

Volunteer Band '2\-'22\ Shelburne Literal - Vice 

President, V. M. C. A. 'JI'JJ: Student Council '2 

Basketball; 1 1 < >\\ ar< I Players. 



Jessie I-. Freeman 
Birmingham, Ala. 



Shelburne Literary Society; Historian I 
and in surer, So| 
Historian, [unior Class 'J! '.J: Declamation I 
Girls' <.U< Club '19-'20-'21; Senior Play '21; i 
Editor, I ,1 Club; Y. \\ 

C. A. 



A. M. ( rLOVER 
Dothan, Ala. 
Divinity Club. 

C. W. Gross 

Wedbwee, Ala. 

Philomathic Lit< i 
Treasurer, [uni 21-*22; Assistant ( '<• 

'20-'21. 



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HJmttor Class 

A. L. I I HAD 

Oneonta, Ala. 

II K A 

Varsity Football, '19-'20; Varsity Baseball, '20-'21; 
Alternating Captain Football, '21; Assistant Coach, 'Jl-'22; 
Dining Room Council, '21-'22; Philomathic Literary Society; 
Clec Club '20-'21; Jazz Quartette '20-'21-'22. 



Samuel L. Heath 
Equality, Ala. 

Robert \Y. I [erring 
Sumterville, Ala. 

$ K N 

Franklin Literary Society; Hermes Club; Student Coun- 
cil, '21-'22; Dining Room Council; Debating Team: Assistant 
Librarian; Exchange Editor, Crimson; Junior ('las. Report- 
er; Reporter Franklin Literarj Society; Howard Players; 
Howard Representative for Rhodes Scholarship award. 



Mabel I [odges 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Marshall, Shelburne Literary Society; Secretary, Junior 
Class; Girl's Pan-Hellenic Council '21-'22; Ensley-Howard 
( lub; (nil.' Gi ee Club '20-'21. 



Charles M. I [urst 
Bessemer, Ala. 

vl/ A 

Glee Club '19-'20-'21-'22; Varsity Quartette '19-'20-'21- 
'22; Football '20; Varsity Football 21; Derby Club; Frank 
I in Literarj Soci< 1 1 . 



E. E, Johnson 
Samson, \la. 

<l> k N 

I )i\ iniiy Club; Philomathic I ,iti 




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Brad^ R. Justk I. 
Hartford, Ala. 

P 

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Clarence I.. Kelu 
Talladega, V 

* A 

3 
- 



A. M. King 

Citronelle, Ala. 

Phi], 
Band; Janitors' Club. 



R. E. Lambert, Jr. 
Darlington, Ala. 

^ A 

\\ in- 
ner. New M mathic 

l>, 
Council 'Ju-'Jl. Presideni Philomathic I 

President, Pan-Hellenic Council, '21-'2 t. Debating 

Council -M '--': Student Council '2l-'22 

'Jl-'JJ; "II" I liil.. 



IIklvn Lane 
Birmingham, \la. 

z n 

ent Bod 21 ; > W. < \ 

(,',, Club '19-'20; Student Council '20; > : Literary 

ntral-Howard t'lul>: i iirl-' uncil 



Mildred McDow ell 
Birmingham, Ala. 

tiirl- Glee < lnl>: Y W ( V.; Central-H 

>helburne I " ierj . 



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^junior Class 
1. W. Myers 

Clio, Ala. 

Divinits Club; Volunteer Band; Philomathic Liti 
Society; Howard Players; Square and Compass; Debating 

[\ in. President, Philomathic Literarj - President, 

^olunteei Band; President, Divinitj Club; Chairman Over- 
sight Committee; Chairman, Pulpit Supply Committee; Rec- 
ording Secretary, Square and Compass; Corresponding 
lary, Squan and Compass; Secretary, V. M, C. A. 



Ik win J. QuiNN 
I lartsellc, Ala. 

Divinitj Club; Non-fral Men's fraternity; Biology Club 
'19-'20 Baseball Team '21; Preachers' Baski 

Team '21 ranitors' Club; Philomathic Literarj Socii 



Dee Sapp 
Arkadelphia, Ala. 

Girls' < Hee Clul '19, '20, '21 ; Sophi ' ' ophi I . 

20-'21; V. VV. C. V.; Shelburne Literary Society. 



< \KI. SCHOGGl \S 

Eden, Ala. 

Biology Club; Glee Club '22. 

A. V. Smith 
( Ciiicr. Ala. 

* A 

Philomathic Literary Society; Biology Club; Derby Club 



C. E. Stone 
Leeds, Via. 

<1> k \ 

Vice President Philomathic Literal-} Societj '19-'20; 
Y. M. ('. A.; Captain Track Team "20- '21; \ssistant Man 
ager, Football '20 




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Hjuuinr (Class 

II. I). Thomas 
I lanceville, Ala. 

<l> K \ 

lie Liters Philomathic 

i Stud) ni 

Plaj '20 . i . \ ice President, V. M. ( 
Players; Business Manager, Howard P 
ball '20-' 21, '21-'22; Managi II Team '2\-'22\ Thir- 

irstj T7>ugs' Club; Vice President, "II" I 



Mam ii. ( IaRLENE WYATT 
Roebuck Springs, Ala 
Glee Clul 19-'20; Shelburne Literary Society; Y 

W. C. A. 



I\ F. Martin 
sville, Ala. 



R. \\ . Webb 

Birmingham, Ala. 

II K \ 

Zeki II" Club; Basketball and Baseball '20-'21; 

Captain Basketball '21; Gle< Club '20-'2\-'22. 



U. B. Sims 

Vernon, Ala. 

^ N 

Philomathic Literary Societ) : Squa mpass; Y. 

M. ( A.; Student Treasurer, Dining Hall rporal, 

S. A. T. C. '19; Glee Club 'W\9~20-2\-'22\ Director ami 

ess Manager, Glee Club '20-'21; Varsity Quartetti 
'2X-22; Chorister, Philomathic Literary Society; Scrub 
Baseball '21. 



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^Junior Class ^tstoru 



Tn the Fall of 1919, a class was created which was called Freshman, or firstman. It 
lived in awe of its surroundings and the beings which were made before it, encountering 
new things at every turn. Soon it discovered its superiority over all other living beings, 
but it wanted friends and craved companionship. It radiated a know-it all air. and thus 
hand-in-h'and, these wire known as Freshman and Rat. Indeed, they were so charming 
and delightful that they were given several warm, oh I so very warm receptions. 

The Freshman found the College to be a clearing house for learning, and by an in- 
describable magnetic force compelled the attention and won the unreserved mental submis- 
sion of both upper classmen and faculty. But the Rat fared not quite so well. It led a 
flighty life. It was overpowered by its inferiors and routed from beds, dresser drawers, 
obscure cracks and crevices and was brought to light at all hours of the night for "Rat In- 
spection." Thus the class was greatly humbled. 

It happened, however, that individuals sprang from this class — individuals who be- 
came foremost in every phase of College life, and who dazzled all by their matchless splen- 
dor. Hence arose the name Sophomore — a name which to this class signified power and' 
authority, both mental and physical, over their successors and predecessors. 

By varied forces they reached a Revolutionary Period of Demerits, Campus Rules 
and Petitions. In this period several helmed faculty members and classmates were lost. 

Thru all this tirade, however, they reached a brilliant sphere which no "Soph" has 
ever attained, before or since. Their power was almost beyond human knowledge — and all 
others knew it. 

Certainly one must be reminded of a few historical details to appreciate the true value 
and significance of these brilliant lights as they were about to attain the Junior age. 

The Junior class is, truly, a very living thing. It is intrinsically a unit in itself, re- 
volving about 1 Inward and enjoying a very favorable list of honors. The details need no 
rehearsal, but a few points call for emphasis. The roll call of those who. by common 
consent, have won in athletics permanent fame is: Alford, Lambert. Thomas and Hurst. 

Many a musical critic would linger fondly and appreciatively over the names of Hurst, 
Sims, Cowart and Head. , 

If we should institute a comparison in quality alone between Juniors and other classes 
we would simply point to Robert Herring, who was Howard's representative for the 
Rhodes' Scholarship Award. 

( . \\ . (ifoss is ever ready to "make a motion we send a committee to the faculty." 

We have not nearly exhausted when we mention our wielders of word Sam Heath, 

Willie Myers, and Brady Justice. And our class beauty, Miss Xallie .Mae Casey, cannot 
be surpassed. 

lor one year the Junior class hovered' on the brink of oblivion and unrenown, Inn 
suddenly it sprang forth in brilliance and unparalleled fame. The world, contemplating its 
greatness in the future years, will behold and receive it as a precious jewel. 

Jessie 1.. Freem v\, Historian. 



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'>///• colleg* days arc flying fast, 
. Inother year and zvc depart 

I caz'ing Hoxvard in the past. 
To enter life's duties ami tasks. 
Our days will fly and years be pas'. 
Our lives will be quickly spent; 

II e'll zcish for the return of the years in rain 
.hid long for only a flattering smile; 

But each joy took wing ne'er to return again. 

For pleasures last for only awhile. 

When the evening shades appear 

May lies of friendship bind us closer; 

■ hid we'll meet fate without a fear. 

Living in peace and fellowship forever. 

— X alii i; .\l.\i: Case\ . 



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9* ' ~ " 

Officers 

CLARENCE R. P.I'.N ' E I I RALPH 1). CLARK WILLIE HUGH KIRK 

GERTRUDE YORK ERSKINE BRASWELL 

1). B. RICHARDSON J. D. MALLORY FRED WHITE 

(Officers 

CLARENCE R. BENNETT President 

RALPH I). CLARK Vice President 

WILLIE HUGH KIRK Secretary 

GERTRUDE YORK Treasurer 

ERSKINE BRASWEL1 /',„■/ 

I). I!. RICHARDSON Historian 

J. D. M ^LLORY Crimson Repo 

FRED WHITE Class Editor, Entre-Nous 



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Jiophomore (Class 
Euna Abrams 

Ohatchee, Ala. 

A A II 

Shelburne Literary Society; Y. W. C. A.; Sponsor, l-'oot- 
ball '20; Girls' Glee Club; Beauty, Sophomon I la-?. 

EURA A CRAMS 
Ohatchee. Ala. 

a a n 

Shelburne Literary Society^ V. VV. ('. A.; Sponsor, Foot- 
ball '20; (iii Is" Glee Club; Beauty, Sophomore Class. 

Ruby Arnold 

Ensley, Ala. 

Z n 

Shelburne Literary Society; V. M. C. A.; Ensley-Howard 
Club. 

Edward Anderson 

Prattville. Ala. 
Divinity Club; Y. M. ('. A.; Franklin Literary Society. 

W. T. Bains 

Blountsville, Ala. 

* A 

1 -ewis Askew 

Alexander City, Ala. 

Lillie Barnes 

1 Walls Bluff, Ark. 
Girls' Glee Club; Y. \Y. C. a.: Pianist. Shelburne Liter- 

01 U'tv. 

II. II. Barfield 
Ashland, Ala. 

('•■ T. Bradley 

Birmingham, Ala. 

i N 

i ranklin Litei ai s Society. 

( !laren< i Hi \ \ i n 

Louisville, \la. 

II K \ 

l ' 1 ; "'' '"■ Sophoi (lass; President, Pan Hellenic 

Louncil; Assistant Manager, Football ream 




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E. M . Brasm i i i 

Demopolis, Via. 

1 \ 

RGl ON BrI MU. I "S 
Blountsville, \la. 
•h K N 

II Fool 

RANZ^ !'»(•( KNER 

Prattville, Ala. 
Divi in'. Club; Square and ( i ' rank' 

B. F. Caused 
I lealing Springs, Via. 

Hi n i.i. C 'lark 

Falkville, Ala. 

A A II 

ball '22; Ho 
s; Maid, B 
Girls' ■ V. W. < V. 

R. I ). Clark 

Wetumpka, Ala 

1 \ 

I ootl all '21. 

Lee L. Clayton 

Fori Payne, Via. 

•i> A 

ES( HOLS S. Darden 
< ri iod'« ater, Ala. 

I >ANIEL ( i.W LORD 

Birmingham, Ala. 

II K \ 
Baseball '21; Football '20-'21 ; Basketball Ji 

( rLENN ( ). < rIBBS 

Ensley, Ala. 

* K N 



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jsaiuluimorc (Class 

Nellie Gibbs 

Ensley, Ala. 

A r i 

Shelburne Lhterary Society; Ensley-Howard Club; Girls' 
Glee Club; V. W. C. A. 

J. P. Gillespie, Jr. 

Boaz, Ala. 

<*> K X 

Track Team '20-'21; Glee Club '20-'21-'22. 

Evolyn Graves 
Falkville, Ala. 

Siielburne Literary Society; Girls' Glee Club; Crimson 
Reporter; Ensley-Howard Club. 

AlLEXE GlILLAHORN 

Ensley, Ala. 

Z n 

Siielburne Literary Society; Ensley-Howard Club; Cabi- 
net, V. \V. C. A. 

VV. C. Hake 

Tuskegee, Ala. 

* A 

Assistant liaseball Manager '-'J; Derby Club '21. 

Ethel J I ark is 

Birmingham, Ala. 

APS 

Shelburne Literary Society; Central-Howard Club; V. 

\» . *. . A. 

Jewell Hagood 
Birmingham, Ala. 

I ARL E. I [EARN 
Birmingham, Ala. 

W . T. I [enderson 

Elmore, Ala. 

<l> K N 

President, Eresbman ( lass '20-'21, 

Loyce Hendrix 

Hartford, \la. 

ATS 

Shelburne Literarj Society; Y U i . ,\. ; Girls' Glee 
( lub; Secretary, Howard Players '21-'22. 




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Marshall I [ogan 
Birmingham, \l.i. 

Bertha I [oward 
Fairfield, Ala. 
Shelburne Litei - Ensley-Howard Club; V. 

\\ ( . A. 

J. I\ IKK I IdU II. I. 

Hartsetfe, Ala. 
"Bull-pups" -I. 

J A M es Jarrell 
Lineville, Ala. 

1 N 

Turner Jordan 
Birmingham, Ala. 

<I> K N 

Treasurer, Central Howard Clul ; Athletii I ilHo 
son ; Athletic Kditoi . Eni ri Noi s. 

1 1. ( rRAm Ketch um 

Eufaula, Ala. 
Divinity Club. 

John K i r k 

Tuscaloosa, Ma. 

1 \ 

Willie Hugh K irk 
Birmingham, Ala. 
All 
mrne Literal-) Society; Central-Howard Club; 



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Headland, Ala. 








Crimson Staff ; V. M. C. A. 

|. E. Lambert 




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^opluimnrc (Class 

J. B. Lamberth 
Alexander City, Ala. 

2 N 

J. C. Lee 

Birmingham, Ala. 

* A 

Secretary, Franklin Literary Society; Central-Howard 
Club; Math Medal '21; Honor Roll '20-'21, '21-'22. 

Arvel Logan 

Ensley, Ala. 

II K A 

President, Ensley-Howard Club. 

E. AI. LOWERY 
( )neonta, Ala. 

J. I). M.U.l.MKY 

Anniston, Ala. 

S N 

C.\IM Ilk A I WASCO 

Townley, Ala. 
Baseball '21. 

F. A. Alri.i.i \s 

Clanton, Ala. 

II k A 

Julian Newman 
Dadeville, Via. 

Maurice Norwood 
Cullman, Via 

J. ( )rlando ( )gle 

Albertville, Via. 

* A 

Ticket Manager, [Toward Players. 




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Birmingham, Ala. 

vj/ A 

Crimson Rerjorter; Central-Howard Club, '21-'22. 



Vernon Purnell 
Red Level, Ua. 

I). B. Richardson 

Aritnii. Ala. 

II K \ 
hi. Sophomore Class, 

C. 1). Riddle 
Birmingham, Ma. 

1 N 

Robert Shelton 

( )neonta, Ala. 

* A 

T. E. SWEARINGEN 
Pine Hill, Ala. 



ROBERTA I RECHSEL 
Birmingham, Ala. 

A I'i 

"Dliici State"; Howard Players; Central-Howard Club 
Entri \ i — i . t f f . 



GUSSIE LIPCHURCH 
Birmingham, \la. 
Shelburne Liti iety; Volunteer Band; Cabinet, 

V. \V. C. \. 



I I [LTON l\. UPTON 
Magee, Mi--. 
C..ll<«<' Press Went; Associate Editor, Howard < 
Publicity Director, Howard Summer School, 



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J^oplmmnrc Class 

J. C. Vaugh n 

Camden, \la. 

* K N 

[nstructor, Chemistry Laboratory '21-'22; Howard 
Players; Philomathic Literary S » 

Carolyn Webb 

Birmingham, Ala. 

A A II 

Sbelburne Literary Society; Girls' Basketball; Girls' Glee 
Club; Y. \Y. C. A. 

Sarah Webb 

Tuskegee, Ala. 

Shelburne Literary Society; Y. W. ('. A. 

Fred J 1. \\'ii i j i; 

Birmingham, Ma. 

4/ A 

Captain, "Bull-pups" '-1 : Entre-Nous Staff; Central- 
Howard Club. 

Gladys W'ii itlock 
Birmingham, Ala. 

( rRADY (i. Williams 
Birmingham, Ala. 

W. L. Williams 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Central-Howard Club. 

Nelson A. Willis 

Russellville, Ala. 

<I> K N 

Crimson Staff; Franklin Literary Society; Divinity Club; 
Debater, Triangular Debate, Howard \ s. Mercer; Entrj 
Nous Staff 

I ,ewis Walker 

Camp Mill. Ala. 

II K \ 

Baseball '18-'19; Secretary, "II" Club. 

Gertrude York 

Birmingham, Ala. 

A A II 

Shelburne Literary Society; Girls' Basketball; Howard 
Players; Y. \Y. ('. A.; II ir Roll ' ! ! 




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^nuluuuove (EIhbs iiyictoru 



CHAPTER ' >NE 

The Fall of 1 (, 20 saw the birth of the class of 1924, and an illustrious class 
ii was. For lo! even in the Eirsl year of our existence, great deeds were dune 1>\ 
us; hut withal we were found meek, courteous and quiet in demeanor and (\v- 
portment. 

The class roll would seem like a directory of school celebrities, for the 
Freshman class furnished quite a few stars for this year's teams: Spurgeon 
Brindley, Millie Mare. Dan Gaylord and "Little Jumbo" representing us in basket- 
ball; Shelton, Manasco, Brindley and Howell representing us in baseball. 

Quite a few receptions were given throughout the year in which the Fresh- 
men always took their part of the enjoyment. 

Chapter Two 

Ah, how good it feels to be a Sophomore— or rather. NOT to be a Rat! 
Never did pioneers struggle with greater difficulties or accomplish more surpris- 
ing results than the class of 1 ( '24. ( hir work in the past year has been quite SUC 
cessful. We are quite sure that the reader will excuse US from singing out our 
honors, hut we cannot refrain from mentioning the fact that this year our class 
was well represented in main- phases ot College life. Spurgeon Brindley, Ralph 
I). Clark. Daniel A. Gaylord, Billie Marc and "Little Jumbo" Lambert represent- 
ed us in basketball. The Sophomores are. also, furnishing quite a few members for 
the Glee Club, among the most notable being James Jarrel, James Mallory, Brooks 
Speer, and also Carl Mearn. accompanist. 

We are glad to note that the girls have organized a girls' basketball team, 
in which we are represented by Misses Webb, York and Clark. 

Although our class has not been active socially, we have been determined 
to keep out of the clutches of the Automatic. 

I). B. Richardson, Historian. 







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There are many things that I could say 
About our Sophomore Class. 
Tho' in some things we fall below, 
In others we surpass. 

This is a fact we must admit: 
Our reports are not so good, 
They would be very much better 

If we studied as we should. 

In athletics we've done our part. 
This, too, you all must know, 
Tor proof of it I assure you 
Just to a ball game go. 

In all the expanse of the Southland. 
7 here are few> our teachers, like von. 
Patient ever, and ready to help. 
H e hare found you, staunch and true. 

A ow here's a toast to our . lima Mater 
May its name with honors be dressed 
May its morals, its standard, i/s system 
Always rank with the very best. 

— Class I'oet. 




3 1922 






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ifresbman Class 
Hugh II. Awtrev 

Sir.]. \l;i. 
Philoma fnii Lit 

Paui W. Ausi I \ 
linsley, Ala. 

S. ( i. Brasw 
Ensley, Via, 

J. E. Bains 
Via. 

1 1 ii< r.i. rt \\ . Brow n 

( )nei >nta, Via 

i N 

Sara C. Bj n i ley 

Rockford, Via. 

A A II 

Sh el bin ne I. iu i i 

1 1. Buford Bledsi n 
Easl Lai 

tl-Ilowaril 

William R. Britton 

Vnniston, Via. 

* K \ 

Eva Burson 
ilhonn ( 'in , Mi 
Shelbui in 

I )\\m i. \V. Burson 
Birmingham, Via. 

Deryl Bulling! 
Ailu us. Ala. 

Roland P. Carrek 
P II City, Ala. 

Sh, 

Fred I ^rter 
Birmingham, 
K 1 

i lub 

■\'l 

Vtmore, Via 
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Ann* ii Jan eli 

Ma. 

1 N 

1 N 
l\ 

\ A II 

Via. 

Sll Y/it 

I WORTH 

111' Via. 

OMOS 

I. I. Eowai 
Wil 

\l ( 

M\i."> I. nil ii. Ezi 
. Via. 



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IfiTsrnuan Class 

I [ERBl RT \. l-'l.nw i 
irk, Ala. 

Eliz vbi ni M . Foster 

Birmingham, Ala, 

Shelbui in I M.i .11 j Socii 

Lee Ford 

I lamilton, \la. 

II k \ 

P, T, Falleti \ 
Birmingham, Ala. 

\\ . S. Fuller 

Dadeville, Via 

vJ> A 

Philomathic Liti f.ii < lub. 

Mary Bun n < 1 \\ 

Ensley, Ala. 

Z <2 

Shelbui ne I Howard I lub. 

J, I .. ( Iregor^ 

Birmingham, Ala. 

II k A 

J. F. ( '.. Griggs 

Mai Inn \, \]a. 
* A 

\V. B. < lULLETT 
Flon nee, Ala. 
1 \ 
Philomathic Liti Howard Playei \ \\ 

( \ I lull 

J. II. ( iREGGS 

Stanton, \la. 
1'iiii. 

Grace I [arris 
Birmingham, \la. 

SI i 

Virginia II n.i. 
i Lake, Ma. 
\ A II 

111 11)111 II, I |h; V 

W i \ I i 

Flori \ i II M.uiii) 
Birmingham, Via. 

a r i 

Sliellmi in i II i i'. W. I 

M VKTIS I loin. I s 
Sylacanga, Ma. 




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J. S. I [OLBRI 

Xkl'.il, \la 

II. S. HlGDON 

J. Grady I h in- 
Kauvoo, \la. 

F. P. | \llMlV 

ika, Ma. 

I .. I .. I - 

(aiioc. \la. 

I .. < i. Joil NSON 

Sam-. .|i, \];i 

* K \ 

• hit,. 

I HI l\. fOHNSTON 

Dadeville, Ala. 

\ \ \ \ Ki \i.\ 
Pratt City, \la 

Howarrl ( lub; \ \\ 

( \ 

T. I ). Kl M BROUflH 

Dadeville, \la 

-i.i 1 1 

In. i w Kim i r 
Ensley, Ma. 

i lub, 

W. II. Kl.lWll; 
Maplesville, Ala. 

I I sse I. Lackey 

i:.. a/. \!a. 
i \ 

I lull. 

Ralph C. I 
Furman, Via. 

W . I .. I .1 NDERM \\ 

Birmingham, \la. 

II K V 

i lub, 

Miki \\i Thorn ton 
Birmingham, 



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Rub^ I. nil. i 

Morris, Ala. 

All 

i ; [!ask< tball I cam. 

An n ii Lee Mason 
Easl Lake, Ala. 
A A II 
Vice P i simian ( I., ittee, 

\ ic< 
Presidi nt, C« ntral Howard Club ^ . \\ C. A. 

Virginia Minter 
Birmingham, Ala. 

Society; ( entral I toward Club. 

I ,ola Mae Moody 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Sbclburnc Literarj Sociel Howard Club; "i 

C. A.; Basketball. 

A I [LDRED A I URRAY 
Ensley, Ala. 

Margaret McBride 
Ensley, Ala. 

Shi linn ni i .11. ra: d ( 'lub; "i W 

C LARENCE Mc( -ALL 

Birmingham, Ala. 

1 N 

l'lui 

W. ( '. McIntosu 
Dadeville, Ala. 

Fran k McKissac 

Birmingham, Ala. 

>f A 

Julia M. Nelson 

Newton, \la. 
Shell in ii. I mi i i 

J. Fran k Norris 
Easl Lake, Via. 
1 \ 
(lul ; Sheik ' 

[rma Eliz \i;i.i ii Parsons 
Easl I .aki . Via. 

a r 2 

I entral llu 

I. G. Riddle 
rmanvillc, Via. 

W. I. Rogi RS 
Ensley, Via 




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I '. E. Ri t.i 
Vylesworth. I 

|. Boyd Runyan 

Ashland', \l.i. 

1 \ 

i »rgb l\. Saxon 
Albertville. Via 
* K \ 

Jon n T. Shepparu 
I i ■ shurg, Ma, 

Robi k i M . S <i ■> 

Birmingham, Ala. 

\ t n 

Ellie Earli Sn 
Birmingham, Ala. 

i ii Frang s Smith 
Birmingham, 
Sliclburne Lili 

Paul C, Smyli 
ille, \l.i. 

C. II. Si 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Thi.i.ma Stao 
lingham, Via. 

All 

I 'kkio I .. Stone 
Birmingham, Via. 

W . M. Stubbs 

Birmingham, Ala, 

1 \ 

Virgin ia ( aroli \i. Si m m 
. Via 

I. [ones Si i:\\ ah i 
" Mobile, Via. 

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1 1. E. Tiidm pson 

Ubertville, Ala. 

<l> K N 

■ 

Mabel Willoughby 
■do, Ala. 

All 

\. 

\. Ti;\w 

Ma. 

Clarence S. 1 

\la. 

n. e. v 

Ua. 

II K \ 

|. M. Vandb km 

lie, Ala. 

Waiters 
\\ . R. Willing 

Ua. 
James II. Wn 
i \ 

r W. \\ 

\la. 

I In. \\ E. \\ mi 

II K \ 

|. F. Wiii i 

W. J. Willi vm - 

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V. \..\\s i 

Ha. 




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irrcslmum (Class Historu 



I 



'I he son rose early September sixth i so did the daughter) for this was the 
da) of days for than. The long aspired-for day had at last arrived and the) 
were about to become College students. Through push and jam they made their 
way, finally arriving safely at the- "little red school house on the top of the hill." 
In an exasperating effort they filled their blanks and bought the privilege of be- 
coming full-fledged Freshmen. Thus ended the first college das for the noble, 
aspiring entrants. 

Then things began to happen in earnest. ( lasses must be attended, but 
where to attend them? Observation, perseverance and indomitable courage car- 
ried them thru the crises of the beginner. After the anchor was drawn up, they 
found thai the sailing wasn'1 so bad. 

Soon the son and daughter found that they were only a part of a greal 
host of other young hopefuls who had conn.- forth to enlist in the first year of the 
at intellectual tournament. They became vital factors in this organization 
and began to tr\ to do their part in working for the interests of the school. The) 
rejoiced that the) were members of a group who could send forth able representa- 
tives in every phase of college activity. In athletics they were especially well 
represented. The plucky little halfback, Jess Lackey, was a Freshman- 
whoin they could claim for their own. There were other Freshmen, too: Lee 
Ford, Little Willie Brown. Pat Shore-. "Bull" Cooper. "Papa" Garrett and Toby 
Stubbs, some ^i the ablest men on the team, who caused heart- to swell with 
pride. Then, too, the basketball crew- boasted of stars from the Freshmen ranks 
As Spring drew near, and with it the baseball season, the team inevitably felt a 
need for such men as "Pat" Shores, "Snake". Bains, Jess Lackey, "Papa" G 
rett and "Preacher" I [yde. 

In the Mall of Knowledge they were wall represented by a Freshman, Miss 
Annie Lee Mason, who sun 11 the rest of the student bod) in scholastic 

achievement for the first quarter. They also discovered, to their greal delight, 
that they had member- of their splendid organization working in ever) club 

• ty : in fact, wherever there was anything to nibble there was always a Rat on 
hand. 

And. finally, tin -on and daughtei I at having the honor of bet 

meml the largest Freshman clas Howan 

t pride also in the assurance that, though they were not making the loud 
in time thev would become the Alexander.- of modern da 



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Jjresrjnmt of *'^Ifocntg-©ne" 

Fair Howard, we're the Freshmen 
Who've been loyal, tried, and true 
In this illustrious session 
Of "Twenty-one'" and "Two:' 

As such we'd like to linger 
And live a life sublime, 
But ambition leads us onward 
To a higher, nobler clime. 

Our preparation's just begun 
For the life we hope to lead. 
Howard, Howard, mother mine' 
lor your honor we'll succeed! 

Fair college, this we ask you; 
To mold us staunch and true 
And all the virtues teach us 
For all that we may do. 

We'll leave you men and women 
Ever steadfast, brave, and pure. 
To meet the tasks before us 
With hearts and minds full suit 

( hir hope's a life of service. 
Not that of wealth nor strii 
Bui one that helps our fello 
To lead a better life. 
— Murph 



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B. F. Atkins 
Jasper, Ala. 

<I> K N 

Divinity Club; Franklin Literary Society; Glee Club; 
Square ami Compass. 

R. L. BONNEK 
Reform, Ala. 

Divinity Club; Pliilomatliic Literary Society. 

C. E. Com pton 

Putnam, Ala. 
Divinity Club; Pliilomatliic Literary Saciety. 

W. F. Laumer 

Birmingham, Ala. 

Pliilomatliic Literary Society. 

R. E. ( hvi-.xs 
Enterprise, Ala. 

II K A 

Divinity Club; Y. M. C. A.; Student Volunteers; 
Square and Compass. 

W. 1 .. Robertson 

Bessemer, Ala. 

Divinity Club; Pliilomatliic Literary Society. 

V. B. Ross 
East Lake, Ala. 

Divinity Club; Pliilomathic Literary Society; V. M. C. A. 

Mrs! V. L. \\ yat\ 
Easl Lake, Ma. 








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The department of education under the direction of Prof. William E. 
Bohannon has instituted a most helpful course of extension work on Saturdays. 

These courses are open to all teacher- in the district and offer them the Oppor- 
tunity ot extending their certificate- and at the same time gaining college credit 
toward obtaining a degree. 

The courses offered include all branches of education, courses in biology, 
a special course in English under Prof. P. I'. Burns and other college courses 

which may he utilized by the teachers at their free hours. 

The teachers ot the Birmingham schools and the adjoining districts have 
evinced great enthusiasm in taking advantage of this very real opportunity. 
They are not only aiding in raising the standard of efficiency throughout the dis- 
trict, hut they are also accomplishing work toward a degree. 

This plan has proved of advantage in making Howard familiar and help- 
ful to local teachers. The teachers have also added much to the life of Howard 
broadening the viewpoint of the students and introducing many helpful idea-. 



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STUDENT 

BODV 
OFFICERS 



CLARENCE D. COX 

RALPH I). CLARK 



CLARENCE D. COX 
E, E. COX . . 
R. E. LAMBERT, Jr. 

NEN \ HARRIS . 
R. I). CLARK 




R. E. LAMBERT, Jr. 
(Rfftrrrs 



I'.. E. COX 
NENA HARRIS 



President 

Preside nt 

I 'ice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



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WILMA 
WILLIE KIRK 
ROBERT HERRING 

W. (i. SMITH 

NENA II VRRIS 



(.LARA DeSHAZO 

CLARENCE D. COX 

R. I) (.LARK 
I-:. E. O >X 



J&tuftcnt Cmmctl 

Howard has endeavored to keep abreast of the times in all matters. As the old forms 
of strict discipline and demerit systems passed out with tin old era of pedagogy and the 
new honor system was ushered in with the new vision of efficient and satisfactory educa- 
tional training, so Howard, in step with this new movement, laid aside the old demerit 
tern for the modern honor system. 

\- a result the student council was organized and was composed of representatives 
from the student body organization as follow-: President of student body, vice-president 
of student body, secretary of student body association, representatives from each of the 
four classes — a hoy and a jiirl. The function of this body is to deal with all matters re- 
quiring disciplinary treatment and to settle them in a- efficient a manner a- possible. The 
council i- guided largely in it- act- by the constitution of the student body organization. 

Tin- work of the council for tin- past thre<. years ha- been most praiseworthy. Excel- 
lent cooperation has been maintained between student- and council and council and faculty. 
Matter- requiring the attention of tin council have been dispensed with efficiently, quietly 
and helpfully. The honor system at Howard, though, as yet, not a perfected organization in 
the strictest sense of the word has proved itself of real worth and value in the live- of the 
students and with increased experience and success will certainly continue to function 
with increasing forcefulness. 



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Sumter Lea 
Herbert Brown 

W. F. Ltnimer 
Carl Hearn 



S. G. Braswell S. />. Cn C. R. Bennett L. I.. Cla J. E. Bains 

II. II. BarfieM R. !>. Wright C. I:. Complon B. F. Causey 

Orlando Ogle J. C. Kirk- II. Awtrey .'. (. Vaughn J. L. Gri 

F. F. Martin (>. T. Alford J. K. Howell J. B. Lambert h J. F. 

A reel Logan M. P. Hogan W. C. Melntosli I . I.. Johnson Lee Ford 

Will R R. L. Bonner ('. /.. McColl .1. V. Smith I'. L SmyPie 

Toby Stubbs II. R. Upton P. E. Roberts 



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Edward Anderson 



J. H . A 



J. J. Lackex 



Leroy Elliot II. I:. Watlington 

R. /.. Lambert, Jr. S. I.. Heath 



II. E. Thompson 



I. If, Glover 
II. I>. I homai 
.1. II. King 

p 

( . R. Bennett 



.1. S. Hatters 
I. W. 1/ 
D. I. Caylord 
I . Roberts J 

Fred Carter 
li. II. c ospe\ 



|i Ketchum "Pat" Shores M. A 

'■ Trawck .1. I.. Head I . B. Rost 

C. W. C. n. Riddle S. G. Kti 
R. If. Shellon II. H. Gullett J. J. Stewart 



</. R. Saxon 

T. J. Quinn 

I., if. H ..■ 

/.. G. Walker 

Ralph Lee 



Spurgeon Brindley II'. C. Hare l. n. Kimbrougli 

I. Edwards If. Vanderford li. C. Cowart C. D 

Fred White J. G. Hyde C. E. Stone I. X. Pott, 

E. E. I R D. < lark J. //. Wise, R. B. Sims 

J. F. Norrii I). H. Richardson 



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^llulnnuilliir tL it entry ^Society 
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In the infanc) of the College there was seen a necessity for literary train- 
ing and development other than thai given the students in the class-room. To 
meet this deficiency, the Philoniathic Literary Society was founded in 1S44. This 
society enjoys the distinction of being the oldest of its kind in Alabama and has 
senl OUl marly fifteen hundred trained speakers and ready-thinker- throughout 
the country. 

I lie "Philo" offers t" its members invaluable training in all the lines of 
public speaking- namely, in debating, declamation, oratory, and reading. There 
young men have the privilege of familiarizing themselves with the action- of de 
liberative bodies, of acquiring ease and grace in the art of speaking and of exert- 
ing their personality to the fullest. In such a society as this a student learns to 
convince others that his opinion- art' worth while. 

[f he has any talent it is discovered and cultivated. The more he puts into 
his society, the more he will get OUt of it. His experience in the society will aid 
him in playing a successful game when he gets out in the arena of life; for we 
strive to train men to he able to render the greatesl possible service to their fel- 
lowmen and to themselves. 

li would he a pleasure here to name men of fame who have gone out 
from our hallowed old Society hall — hut space and time would not permit. 

A thing of extraordinary interest is that for half a century this old Society 
ha- held the championship in debating in the College between the two societies 
the Philoniathic and Franklin. We are justly proud of this brilliant record, and 

we certainly will not do less than maintain in the years to come an equally high 

record of oratorical achievement. 



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Watlington K. Alexander G. Whitl S. Bentley I'. L. Wyott H. Arnold 

J. Dillworth I . Stacy W. K. Kirk R. I.. Trechsel I . Summers L. H, 

(,') M. Brasfield I.. William* M. Thornton A. .' Connell K. I 

• v - U < If. B. Ousts .1. /./>'■. M. H. Gay S. Webb F. Pass I'. Minter 

A I.. Mason (,. >'<.»/,• C. DeSha (,. C. Watlington M. II II'. W. II . •. 

.'. /.. Freeman .1. Gnllai I. ('. Harris M. Willoughby C. I: 

'.. U. Upchurch C. Wyatt Jul,,* Nelson />' Hill 



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li. Abrams E. Sloan M. /.. Ezcl) N. Gibbs A. Kendo I. Parsons G. I 

E. Burson (,. Falkner I". II II. Lou,- L. Moody L. Barnes li. Burton 

li. Foster li. Horn- Dee Sapp R. Barton li. DeSfuuo E. E. Sidei .'. Hi 

K. Little E. Pate B. Bates V. Carlisle li. Graves M. Hodges M. McDowell 

U. Murray li. Abrams I'. Caver B. Howard G. Harris if, McBride C. Smith 







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The increasing number and enthusiasm of co-eds in Howard created a de- 
mand for a literary society for girls. As a consequence, the Shelburne Literary 
Society, named in honor of Dr. Shelburne, former president of I toward, was re- 
vived in the Fall of 1921. 

At the beginning of the session l921-'22 the following officers were elect 
ed: Gladys Watlington, president; Florence Pass, vice-president; Edna Tate, 
secretary; W'ilma Waggoner, treasurer; Annie Boyett, critic; Gussie Upchurch, 

chaplain; Mabel Hodges, sergeant-at-arms. Miss llaynes and Miss Spinks were 
appointed advisors. 

With Florence i'ass in charge, many interesting programs have been given 
and a good spirit of cooperation has been shown by the girls. 



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/'. O. Carlisle E. I' J. ( B I U. //n»>f /C. /.. Lenderman 

■'■ C L. Kelley P. Falletta .'. P. Gillespie, Jr. J. Newn II'. If i//,, 

Z 7 /'. W, A /. B. Mallory I/. M. ( ./. F. #.<' 

C. /.. Purnell Waller Bentley E. 14. Lottery W. /.. Williams J. G. Shtppard 

If'. //. Klinner II. H. Flowers Carter Manasco W. G. Williamson /'. /.. 5 
B. B. Bullington J. H. Knighl J . S. Holbrook W. M. Pr escort, Jr. J. Keller C. E. Thi 



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R. I Owens IV. R, Britton 

J. G. Ri, i Fred Whit 

I I MuIUhs 

I F. II atson 
1 I Brewton C L. Bradh 

/ I Swearingen 

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.'. //. Greggs R, /'. < oi 

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R. II . Hen ing !. If. Britton i ; 

" Brasvell R. Bncknei 

B. /•". Atkins ./. p, //„/; 

■'. '. Bell V, /.. /i ,„.., 

F. U . ( timniin-;< 

Paul . I list in 

II I Cast 



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rhe Franklin Literary Society was reorganized at the beginning of the 
session \ {> 2\-22 along tin- lines that have won the societ) so much lame in the 
past. Excepting one unfortunate year the Franklin Societ) has a splendid re- 
cord covering sixty five years of continuous activity. 

Now, as of yore, the society lias enrolled main leader- in literary activi- 
ties. Three-fourths of this year's varsity debaters and substitutes are Franklins. 
In ever) tryout Franklin leads. Bui Franklins art' not onl) debaters; some ex- 
press their literary ability in other fields. The Howard Crimson and the Entre 
Nous are edited and managed by Franklin men. 

An ardent Franklin among the alumni members is Prof. I'. I'. Burns, Pro- 
fessor of Literature at Howard. Prof. Burns was a very active Franklin in his 
college days and is still a strong supporter of the Franklin Society. 

Another alumnus on the faculty i> Prof. Gladstone Jackson, director of 
Music. Two of our present seniors will he added to the summer school faculty, 
John E. Brewton and Lawler F. Watson. 

The Franklin Society possesses a past crowned with literary achievement 
and honor. True to this heritage the society moves quietly along, leading in the 
literary activities on the campus, thus accomplishing tin- purpose for which it was 
founded. 




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Nineteen hundred twenty-one — twenty-two has been the most active year in 
debating at Howard since the days of the S. A. T. C. This is true in both inter- 
collegiate and local debating. The Philomathic and Franklin literary societies 
have resumed activity as in days of old, while a third organization, the Shelburne, 
has been initiated by the co-eds. 

[nter-collegiate debating has been placed under the control of the Debating 
Council to which each of the three literary societies elected three representatives 
to membership and additions have been made during the year by vote of the coun- 
cil. At the first of the session the membership was as follows: F. F. Martin, S. I.. 
Heath, and R. I-;. Lambert, Jr., of the Philomathic; J. J. Bell, 1.. F. Watson, and 
W. G. Smith, of the Franklin; and W'ilma Waggoner, Kathvrn Craig, and Flor- 
ence Pass, of the Shelburne. Additions were made by the council as follows: E. 
E, Cox, A. Nelson Willis, I. W'. Myers and R. W. Herring. Officers of the 
council are: J. J. Bell, president; R. E. Lambert, Jr., vice-president; F. F. Martin, 
treasurer; W'ilma Waggoner, secrctan ; W. G. Smith, undcr-sccretarv ; and Flor- 
ence I 'ass, Crimson reporter. 

The work of the Debating Council has been laborious with sessions of 
many hours duration in which subjects for debates have been proposed, accepted, 
or rejected and where the inter-collegiate classics have been fought in advance. 
But the work has been successful and Howard students may well boast of this 
Organization as their own creation. 

It is the Debating Council which represents the college in the selection of 
judges and making other preparations for inter-collegiate debates, including the 
appropriations from the student body for debating activities. 



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PARADE 




PARALYZE THOSE PANTHERS 



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Everybody Reads 'eij 





. , u „uu uefeals Bulldogs 34 

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i t* planned 

.^OOl 1& jumierville Boy Named 
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Ptof. T. J. York Brings 

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(The Homarb piauers 

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"The Howard Players" is an organization which was founded in the year 
'20- '21 under the leadership of Miss A. Bess Clark, head of the English depart- 
ment of that year. She chose as a starting point a group of students from En- 
glish III. an expression class and with these as a nucleus built up a strong and ac- 
tive club. The aim of this club is threefold, namely: the development of dramatic 
talent of the students; the development of appreciation of better drama; and a 
promulgation of interest in Howard throughout the state. During the year of 
'20- '21 the Howard Players presented several plays to the Drama League of Birm- 
ingham, also to large audiences in almost every suburb of Birmingham and met 
with great enthusiasm and success. A Farce, "Escapades of Esmeralda," 
written by Miss Clark was given under the auspices of many civic and social clubs 
of the city and was repeated by request in some of the suburbs. The profits of 
the year's work were invested in dramatic hooks for the Library. 

The year of '21-'22 found "The Howard Players" determined to make 
their club one of the best in Howard College. In the fall they presented "The 
Dramatic Club of Montevallo" in several one act plays. This visiting club was 
received enthusiastically. During the spring quarter the club directed its atten- 
tion to the presentation of Jerome K. Jerome's "Fanny and the Servant Problem". 
This was done under the direction of Mrs. E. Walter Anderson, graduate of Don- 
ald Robinson of Chicago, and a woman prominent in dramatic circles both of 
the North and South. 

©fftcers 

President WIEMA WAGGONER 

Secretary FLORENCE PASS 

Treasurer BRADY JUSTICE 

Business Manager HERMAN THOMAS 

Manager ORLANDO OGLE 

Stage Manager GUSSIE MAE BRASFIELD 

Publicity Manager RUTH ALEXANDER 

Reporter J. J. STUART 



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'^ftoll of ^Wofuarh ^jllaurrs 



Tessie L Freeman Orlana Clara DeShaso W. B. Gulletl Gladys Watlington 

Willie Kirk I. W. Myers II. D. Thomas H. Whitehead Ethel Clark ence Pass 

William Willingham Wilina Waggoner Gertrude York Mable II; J. .'. si. 

I echsel Gussie \lat Brasfield II'. T. Henderson Ruth Alexander B. R. Justice 

J. C. Vaughn R. II . Herring Loyce Hendrij J. II. Wise ■'. J. Rfll 



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J. J. BELL 
E ]'.. COX 

X. R. WILLIS 



W. G. SMITH 

I. W. MYERS 
K. W. HERRING 



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Howard won second place honors in the second annual debate between Miss 
i»Hp]>i College, Mercer University, and I Inward College for the Baptist debating 

championship of tin- three state- when it- affirmative team lost to Mercer in Birm- 
ingham and triumphed over Mississippi in Clinton. As a result of the debate 
Mercer is champion of the "Triple Debating League" for 1^22. Howard boasts 
second honors, and Mississippi holds the third place. 

The question used in this debate was. "Resolved that the Modern 
Tendency Toward Direct Action by the People is Inadvisable." Judges of the 
Birmingham contest were Hunter Armstrong. 1-'. I). McArthur. and S. C. Bow- 
man, prominent local attorneys. 

It is the negative team which Howard is especially proud of, since with 
this representation Howard won second place in the League bv eliminating Miss 
i>sippi College on the Clinton campus. J. J. Bell, president of the Debating 
Council debated against this Baptist college for the second year. He was ably 
assisted, so the Mississippians say, by W. G. Smith, also of the Senior (lass and 
an officer of the Council. 

Howard's affirmative team, composed of A. Nelson Willis and I. \\ . My- 
ers, were unable to prevent Mercer from winning the championship of the League 
and lost the decision before a Howard audience. 

Howard has on its debating schedule for the Spring a contest with repre- 
sentatives of the Oklahoma Baptist University, to be staged in the Howard audi- 
torium. 1'".. E. Cox and R. \Y. Herring have been chosen as Howard's team for 
this debate. Each of the two is an Upperclassman with a record in public speak- 
in- and scholarship. It is also rumored that Birmingham-Southern College may 
accept the Howard challenge for a double debate in the Spring. 

Interest in debating, both in intercollegiate and local contests, is rising on 
the Howard campus and there is no reason why Howard will not win the inter- 
collegiate triangular classic in 1923. 



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C. E. Matthews 



II. A. Casey 

R. /•:. Lambert, Jr. 



B. C. Cotvart 
L . R. Bennett 



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CLARENCE BENNETT 
R. K. LAMBERT, .In. . 
J. I'.. BREWTON . . 



President 

I 'ice President 

Secretary 



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1 'tarles D. A'i,/. /■■<■ /. Boyd A'hhvciii A'. B. .s,.„.,- (f. //. \j„M., /. I- , 
' ' " "' '""' Mallory 1/ . D. Wogan /o/in C. Kir* /. H. Lambert h James Jarrell Tr 
D. O. Carlisle s R. (,,,. 

i " ' !! ell W. i Bentley C. I.. Bradley H. II. Brown B i 

■'■ ■'■ s " Warn Gullelt R. D. Clarke F. 0. ( artiste J. II. II i Clarence •' 



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FOUNDED AT VIRGINIA MILITARY INSTITUT1 l N ' 

COU »RS ' » ■■•' I v and White. FLOWER W'h,:. R 

3[ounber8 

.1 \.\ll S I HOPKINS JAMES M. RU 

JOHN \V. HOPSON GRE1 M II I.I' QU \KI.I S 

Eighty Eighl Active Chapters 

3ota (thaptrr erf ^iqma 5fa rg" 

EST VBLISHED l\ 1879 

\tres In i 

CL ^SS ( IF 1922 

CLARENC1 D. COX Gulf port, Miss. 

DAVID I >. CARLISLE G Iwater, Ala. 

FRANK O. CARLISLE Birmingham, Ala. 

SIM II R LEA, III East Lake, Ala. 

CLASS OF 1923 

\V. L. BENTLY Birmingham, Ala 

BURNETT C COWART Haleyville, Ala. 

RICHARD I!. SIMS Vernon, Ala. 

CL VSS OF L924 

GRAHAM L. BRADLEY Birmingham, Ala. 

ERSKINE W. BRASWEL1 Demopolis, Ala. 

RALPH D. CLARKE Wetumpha, Ala- 

STEPHEN R. CREW Goodmater, Ala. 

JAMES JARRELL, Jb Lineville, Ala. 

JOHN C KIRK Tuscaloosa, Ala. 

J. BROUGHTON LAMBERTH Alexander City, Ala. 

JAMES D. MALLORY inniston, Ala. 

CHARLES 1). RIDDLE East Lake, Ala- 

CL VSS OF 192S 

HERBERT W. BROWN Oneonta, Ala 

E BRAXTON COSPER Sterretts, Ala. 

OLIVER M. COOPER Gadsden, 

LEROY ELLIOTT Vincent, Ala. 

WILLIAM GULLETT Florence, Ala. 

JESSE .1 LACKEY Boas, Ala. 

.1 FRANK XORKIS Birmingham, Ala. 

.1. VLPHAEUS PEKE Ensley, Ala. 

J. BOYD RUNYAN Ishland, Ala- 

J. JONES STEWART Mobile. .11,,. 

WILLIAM II. STUBBS East Lake, Ala- 

JAMES H. WISE LaFoyette, Ala. 



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^Xoll of QHjaptcrs 



University of Virginia 

Bethany College 

Mercer University 

University of Alabama 

I low anl College 

North Georgia Agricultural College 

Washington and Lee University 

University of Georgia 

University of Kansas 

Emory University 

Lehigh University 

University of Missouri 

Vanderbilt University 

University of Texas 

Louisiana State University 

University of North Carolina 

De Pauw University 

Purdue University 

Indiana University 

Alabama Polytechnic Institute 

Mount Union College 

Southwest Kansas College 

University of Iowa 

Ohio State University 

William Jewell College 

University of Pennsylvania 

University of Vermont 

North Carolina College of Agricultural 

and Mechanical Arts 
Rose Polytechnic Institute 
Tulane University 
Leland Stanford University 
University of California 
Georgia School of Technologj 
Northwestern University 
Albion College 

Stevens School of Technology 

Colgate University 
Maryland State College 
Trinity College 
Lafayette College 
University of Oregon 
Colorado School of Mines 
< ornell University 



University of Kentucky 
University of Colorado 
University of Wisconsin 
University of Illinois 
University of Michigan 
Missouri School of Mines 
University of Washington 
University of West Virginia 
University of Chicago 
Iowa State College 
University of Minnesota 
University of Arkansas 
University of .Montana 
Syracuse University 
Case School of Applied Science 
Dartmouth College 
Columbia Univf rsity 
Penn State College 
University of Oklahoma 
Western Reserve University 
University of Nebraska 
Lombard College 
State College of Washington 
Delaware College 
Brown University 
Stetson University 
University of Maine 
University of Nevada 
l*ni\er>ity of Idaho 
George Washington University 
( lolorad'o Agricultural Collegi 
Carnegie Institute of Technology 
Oregon Agricultural College 
Bowdoin College 

University oi Arizona 
Drury College 
Weslev an University 
University of Wyoming 
Oklahoma Agricultural College 
University of Florida 
University of Tennessee 
I 'in v i rsity i >f Si mth 
William and Marv College 
Massachusetts Institute of fechn 



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.V. I>. Suddeth 

I.. G. \l\',lkcr 

/.('.' l-'nril 

W. I. Logan 
R. If Webb 



R. E. Owens 
F. A. Mullins 
II . .Hi IK 8. Richardson 

II. ./. Casey 
D. .1. Caylord .'. L. Gregory 



O. T. Alford 
H. F. Whitehead 

II . I.. Lenderman 



C. II. Sli 

.1. I.. Head 

C. R. Bennett 

R. .1. Nunnelley 

II /: Wellington 



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FOUNDED AT THE UNIVERSITY OF VIRGINIA IN 1868 

COLORS: Garnet and Old Gold FLOWER: Lily of the Valley. 

PUBLICATION: The Shield and Diamond. 

Sixty Active Chapters. 



F. S. TAYLOR 

J. E. WOOD 



Jfounbers 

ROBERTSON HOWARD 

<Alplja p Chapter 

ESTABLISHED IN 1911. 

/■'rater In Facilitate 

ROGER W. ALLEN 

Fratres In Collegio 



L. W. TAZEWELL 
J. B. SCLATER 



O. T. AI.I'ORD 
C. W. ALLGOOD 
C R. BENNETT 
II. A. CASEY 
R. H. DRAKE 
LEE FORD 
D. A. GAYLORD 
J. L. GREGORY 
A. L. HEAD 
W. L. LENDERM \.\ 
W. A. LOGAN 



marvin McCarthy 
f. a. mullins 
r. a. nunnelley 

•R. E. OWENS 

D. B. RICHARDSOX 
C. H. STEVENS 
N. I). SUDDETH 
L. G. WALKER 
II. E. WATLINGTON 
R. W. WEBB 
H. I-:. WHITEHEAD 



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J. E. Lambert 

W. C. Hare 

J. II. Knight 



J. ('. Lee 
I.. I.. Clayton 
Fred Carter 
('. /.. Kellev 



0. Ogle Frank I'. McKissac 

Fred White If. s. Fuller C, E. Matthews 

J. C. Babcocb R. E. Lambert. Jr. 

J. /•'. C. Griggs, Jr. //'. /:". Preseoit, Jr. 

W. T. Bains R. W. She! ton 

C. M. Hurst \\ /.. ( 



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fat Jelia 

LOCAL FOUNDED 1900 
COLORS: Purple and Gold. FLOWER: Violet. 

JFmtnhers 

MELL DURANT SMITH THOMAS VALENTINE YL \I 

WILLIAM L. CRAWFORD 
FLAVIUS HATCHER WATKINS ALBERT LEE SMITH 

Fratres In Facilitate 
PERCY PRATT BURNS GLADSTONE JACKSON 

I- rat res In Collegia 
CLASS OF 1922 
JAMES CLARENCE BABCOCK . . . r/ ,„ u T 

JULIUS HURLEY KNIGHT ! G JT ?*?' T" 

CLAUDE EMMETT MATTHEWS 7*7!™' J? 

Scottfboro, . //</. 

CLASS OF 1923 

charles Mckinley hurst . ,, 

CLARENCE LEIGH KELLEY . ' tmST"' 1 °' 

ROBERT EUGENE LAMBERT, J R ' ' ' ' TaUadega, Ala. 

ALMUTH VANN SMITH Darlington, Ala. 

C entre, . tla. 

CLASS OF 1924 
WILLIAM TALLY BAINS, Ik. . n , , ... ,, 

LEE LIOYD CLAYTON ' " '-' f ountsmlle • /; "' 

WILLIAM CRUMPTON II \RL ' ■ ■ ■ ■ tort Payne, Ala. 

JAMES ERNEST LAMBERT ' ' ' ' n-r/'J?' 

JOSEPH CARLTON LEE ' ' ' Darhngton, Ala. 

FAMES ORLANDO OG1 E •' Birmingham, Ala.. 

WILLIAM ERNEST PRESCOTT, Jr ' a Albert f le > A ' a - 

ROBERT WHALEY SHELTON ' Birmingham, Ala- 

FRED MOLLIS WHITE ' . () '"'"" / "' - ,/ "- 

■ Birmingham, . ila. 

CLASS OF 1925 
NICHOLAS L. CARTER . 

WILLIAM SHEPARD FULLER ' ,,,'■',?'' }?' 

I AM IS F. C: (.KILLS |k Uadevxlle. Ala. 

FRANK ADELBERT McKISSAC ' " •""'-/•"'.v. . lla. 

Koanoke, . Ila. 

Pledge 

FRED CARTER . 

Birmingham, . //,/. 



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VSHTON, ID 
VMBRES l IK. J. II. 
n VB< i >CK, I c 

BAINS, W. T.. Jr. 
B ISORE, J, \v. 
B \ II- s. \i. B, 
l:i Kin . E. .1. 
BE RRY, U \ 
BLACKSHEAR, I T 
BOOZER. C. I>. 
BOOZER, M. W. 
BRANNON. C. M 
BR \\\o\. W. II. 
BRY \NT. F. B. 
BROCK, I.. I". 
BLACK, L. J. 
BURNS, P. P. 
BURDEN, C. S. 
BUCKALEW, V. M. 
BLACK, .1. \l. .Ik. 
BLAKE, T. A. 
( ARR, C. K. 
C VRTER. X. L. 
'CATON, \. W. 
CLAYTON, HUBEB I 
(LAN TON. M. |>. 
CLAYTON. S. P. 
CLAYTON, LEE L, 
COOK. JESSE A. 

COWAN, S. O. 
COUNTS. W. A. 
COMPTON, P. G. 
CRENSHAW, T. I.. 
CRENSHAW, J. C. 
i R VWFORD, \V. L. 
I Rl ISS, J. I-. 
CROSS, II. K. 
CROSSLAND, C. E. 

n wis, <;. ii. 

DAVIS, JON. II. 
DAVIS, C. HARRY 
DAVIDSON, MARION T. 
DUNAWAY, BEN ELLIS 
DUNNAWAY, J. E. 
DUNSMORE, G. I 
FAULKNER, W. B. 
I LOREY, C. C. 
FULLER, W. S. 
GARNETT, S. M. 
GREENHILL, FED B. 
GREER, II. W. 11. 
GILDER, C. K. 
GILCHRIST, . — . 
GRIGGS, .1. F. ('.. Jr. 
•GUNN. T. A. 
GORDY, J. T. 
GULLAGE, JAMES 
('.WIN. ]>. K. 
HAGGARD, K. M. 
HAGGARD, T. A. 
HALL, S. W. 
HARRIS. LEON 
I \KRISoN. r.KN.I \MIN 

ased. 



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II VRRY, T. A. 
HASTY, (II \S C. 
HASTY, CURTIS B 
II \RE, W. C. 
HARRIS, G. M. 
HAWKINS. M. C. 
HAYNES, F. I.. 
II \RI. AN. C. L. 
HESTER, E. R. 
HICKS. F. C. 
III! I I \KD. R. II. 
HODGE, E. .1. 
HOLLINGSWORTH, J. C 
HUDN \LL. .1. R. 
HUEY, TIK IS. E. 
HUFF, J. A. 
HUTTO, JASPER C. 
HUGGINS, Ii. J. 
HURST, C. M. 
JACKSON, GLADSTONE 
JACKSON, GEORGE 
JACKSON. JAS. D. 
JACKSON, P. S. 
lACOIiS. E. P. 
JONES, EUGENE 
JONES, FRANK 
KiNKS. SPARKS 
[ONES, SPURGEON T. 
JEFFERS, JOE 
JOHNSON, A. M. 
KELLEY, C. I.. 
KENDRICK, C. M 
KINGRY, (HAS. B. 
KNIGHT, J. II. 
LAMBERT, .1. E. 
LAMBERT, R. E., Jr. 
LAIRD, H. (1. 
LEE, .1. C. 

LEONARD, FRANK 
LILES. J. T. 
LOWERY, II I 
MALONE, ALBERT 
MARTIN, B. I. 
MARTIN. HENRY J. 
MATTHEWS, C. E. 
MOBLEY, A. J. 
•MOODY, W. A. 
MOODY, C. E. 
MONTAGUE, H. C. 
MORRIS, O. G. 
MOTLEY, GEORGE 
MOTLEY, G. I). 
McCLUNG, S. Z. 
McCORD, CAREY P. 
McKISSAC, I". A. 
McN \R()N. E. I.. 
NKAI.. T. B. 

NETTLES, MALCOLM K. 
NETTLES, BOBBINS 
NETTLES, W. R. 
N HUMAN. M. C. 
NEWMAN, W. I). 
NEWMAN, W. K. 
NICHOLS, K. C. 



3 192.2. 



NICIIOI S. J. ( 
o'HAR V \\ \I.TKR T. 
OGLE, J. 0. 
PAYNE, E. C. 
PAYNE, F. M. 
P] l TARD, C. R. 
PRESCOTT, J. A. 
PRESI I il I. \\ E . Jr. 
PI ( KI-.I'T, E. P. 
RAUS< HEN BURG. FRED 
R VUSCHENBURG, W. I 
RAY, THOS. D. 
RAM SKA. ( I 
RECORD, LEO 
REYNOLDS, C. E. 
REYNOLDS, R. L. 
ROACH, VIRGIL T. 
ROH LIN. KINAR C. 
R( i\\ ELL. PHIL S. 
SARGEANT, I'KI.IIAM 
SALTER, R. L. 
SHELTON, R. W. 
SLAYTON, W. W. 
SESSIONS, L, II. 
SHELBY. WALLACE II. 
SMITH. ALBERT LEE 
SMITH. \. V. t 
SMITH. FRANK 
SMITH. L. L. 
SMITH. MKI.I. Ii. 
SMITH. PAT II 
SMITH. R. J. 
SOWELL, W. W. 
SPRUELL, W. A. 
STEWART, JOHN W. 
STEWART, T. S. 
STRICKLAND. K. M. 
STROUD, E. L. 
STROUD, J. L. 
SWANN, I'. I'. 
TATE, ROBT. LEE 
TAYLOR. I K. 
TERRY, J C. 
THOMPSON, J. n. 
TODD. J. W. 

UNDERWOOD, (HAS. P. 
VICE. K. L. 

\\ \ TKI.N'S. F. II. 
WATT. II II. 
WATT. W. II. 
WEAVER, HARRY 
WEAVER, II. T 
W I - I MORK.I.AND. M. L. 
WEBB, J. T. 
WINCii. W. T. 
WHITFIELD, W B 
W ILLIAMS, F. M. 
WOODALL. W. I!. 
WOOLSON, C. P. 
WRIGHT, J. C. 
WRIGHT, J. II. 
WRIGHT, W. II. 
WHITE, FRED 



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J. P. Hall . J. F. Robinson J. I ■'. Bremton 

/('. 7. Henderson C. E. Stone 

J. P. Gillespie L. G. Johnson 

P. II'. Herring J. C. Vaughn G, R. Saxon 

J. J. Bell B. P. Atkins A. X. Willis E. E. Johnson 

(,. (). Gibbs P.. P.. Cox II. D. Thomas ll\ G. Smith If'. R. Britton 





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LOCAL FOUNDED AT HOWARD COLLEGE IN 1919 

COLORS: Gold and Black. FLOWER: Pink Rose. 

Jfomtbers 

JAMES J. BELL WALTER G. PLEDGER J. FORD ROBINSON 

BOLIVAR I!. O'REAR DEWEY II. McMEANS 



(£l|artev .iHnubcrs 



Si JO I IX I-.. BREWTON 



GROVFR C. O'KELLY 



JAMES W. BRITTON 
WILLIAM G. SMITH LAWLER F. WATSON HERMAN 1 >. THOMAS 

T. E. O'REAR 



GROVER C. O'KELLY 



JAMES J. BELL 
JOHN E. BREWTON 

E. E. COX 



JAMES W. P.RITTOX 



F nitres In I 'rbe 

Fratres In Collegia 

CLASS OF 1922 

JOSEPH P. HALL 
J. FORD ROP.1XSOX 
WILLIAM G. SMITH 

CLASS OF 1923 



EARLE POWELL 



LAWLER F. WATSON 

I. X. PATTFRSOX 



ROBERT W. HERRING 



C. E. STONE 



HERMAN D. THOMAS 



i-:. i-:. johnson 



CLASS OF 1924 



SPURGEOX BRINDLEY J. P. GILLESPIE, [k. WILLIAM T. HENDERSON 

TURNER JORDAN J. C. VAUGHAN A. X. WILLIS 



I',. F. ATKIXS 
GLENN O. GIBBS 



CLASS OF 1925 

L. G. JOHNSON G] I >RGE R. SAXON 

WILLIAM R. BRITTON H. R. GARRETT, Jr. 

II. E. THOMPSON 



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NAME NICK NAME PET SAYING CHARACTERISTIC 

B. F. Atkins Parson "Yah suit dot's it" "Brasso Projundo" 

.'■ J- Bell Darling "Cheer up the worst is yet Indolence 

to come" 

.'■ K - Brewton Johnnie "S'umthing in it" Independence 

•'■ xv - Britton Jimmy -I.uk out dar now" Laughing 

W. R. Britton Parson Bill "'Goin' up thar" Parasitic Fun 

S. Brindley Bo McSpurgeon "At a way a'n feels" Shootin' the Pig Skin 

E. E. Cox Dear "I know, I've been there!!!" -' times 2 e<|iial -t 

II. R. Garrett, Jr Papa "Don't cry now" dinning 

G. O. GHjbs .. Paderewski "Goin' to see sweet mama" Tickl { ng ,, 1Ie Ivon 

.1. I. Oillespie, Jr. "You can't get around the Nonsense 

N est ce pas argument, gentlemen" 

•'• P- Hall ..Tumulty "Da-a-a-ad blame!" Talking in His Sleep 

W. T. Henderson "Bill" "Hot 'og!' Pestering Wimmen 

R. W. Herring ..Fish "Vat frets me" Fory 

E. E. Johnson Jean "I don't know Tout it. hoys" Jelly Bean 

'- <; - Johnson ..Windy "Shot" Lying Late 

Turner Jordan Pinkie "Yell! boy" Any Little Thing 

'*■ "■ Saxon -Georgie "Yes-yes-yes- yes" Modesty 

J. F. Robinson . ..Flivver "Hot-daug!" rieart-breaker 

II. E. fnomijson Gus - 'I got it on you this morn- Seeing His Point 

ing" 

J. C. Vaughn Mr. Wavn "Pee wee X. R. T." Singing 

L. F. Wats,,,, \\., u "S-u-r-e bet yer life" 4tl > Dimension 

A "• bill's Caruso "I think you will" Philosophising 

W. G. Smith Billj " 'Cording to Roberts' Messing Around 

Rules of Order" 

*■ ''• S """ Stumpy "I've had enough of that" Arguing 

"' "" Tl ""» ; '" ...Fatty "You know what?' Midnight oil 



"HOBBY" 
Pipe 
Wimmin 

t rimson 

M 2471-J, : 

Bijou 

Shovelling Spuds 

• - Army 

Athletics 
Jazz and Art 
Jazz 

Sanitary Jokes 

Wontevallo 

Tidewater Line 

Sliding Thru 

Nurses 

Sport Newsettes 

I >ates 

I ts t . i urses 

1 Ion, e made Candy 

Taking Washing 
Mason-ry 
Singing Before 
lireakfast 

i.i ing 

Bung-a-low 

To Be Popular 










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Square aub Compass 




Believing in the high destiny and purpose of Ancient Free and Accepted 

Masonry, as witnessed by their membership as Master Masons in just and duly- 
constituted lodges of Free and Accepted Masons, and with the sublime purpose 
of continuing the interest and affection of Masons in Free Masonry while they 
are absent from their home Lodges at a College or University, the incorporators 
have petitioned the State of Virginia to be incorporated under the name of 
SQUARE AND COMPASS in order to carry on more easily and successfully 
the purposes for which they have joined together. 

A corporation was duly organized under the laws of the State of Virginia 
on the 12th day of May. 1917. 

The Howard Square of the Square and Compass was organized at Howard 
College. February 11. V)2\, with the following Master Masons as Charter mem- 
bers: II. L. Nipper, James J. Bell, W. T. Edwards. A. M . Glover, V. 15. Ross, 
V. M. Gardner, B. Lawrence, W. M. Kelly and R. I'.. Sims. 

The Howard Square has witnessed a continued growth since it was or- 
ganized. This growth is largely due to the interest shown in Masonry on the 
campus. It is not an uncommon thing for men to make application for member- 
ship in the Masonic Order when they become eligible. 

The social life of the Square has been a most pleasant one. Besides the 
social benefits received in the regular meetings every Thursday afternoon the 
Square has enjoyed several formal receptions. 

:oOo : 



(iHcmbcrB of Square atib Qlompass 



l>. W. Burson I. II'. Myers A'. E. Owens J. .'. Bell Dayton Riddle 

L. II'. Weaver F. F. Martin Ratisy Bucktter 

A. />'. Sims S. I.. I Icutli 11. F. Atkins />. A'. Justice 

.1. M. Glover J. II. Greggs E. ./. Trawick 

/'. It. Ross I'. I.. Wyatt 



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FOUNDED AT WESLEYAN COLLEGE, 1851. 
COLORS: Light Blue and White. FLOWER: Single Violet. 

3faunbets 

AIRS. FITZGERALD MRS . BUSH 

Kappa Chapter of Alpha Delta Pi in Howard College, Installed in 1919. 

Sorores In Collegio 

CLASS OF 1922 

GUSSIE MAE BRASFIELD Dora Ua 

XFXA HARRIS ' Birmingham, Ala. 

GLADYS WATLINGTON Birmingham, Ala. 



CL \SS OF 1923 

VESTA CARLISLE Birmingham, Ala. 

VIRGINIA CARSWELL . . . Albany, Ala. 

CLASS OF 1924 

EUNAABRAMS Ohatchie, Ala. 

EURA A.BRAMS 0hatM AUl 

ETHEL CLARK Faulkville, Ala 

CAROLYNEWEBB Birmingham, Ala. 

GERTRUDE YORK Birmingham, Ala. 

CLASS OF 192S 

SARAH BENTLEY Rock ford, Ala. 

KATHERINE CRAIG Birmingham, Ala 

VIRGINIA HILl Birmingham, Ala 

ANNIE LEE MASON Birmingham: Ala 




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ff D 

JUulfn Helta }ji Kelt at (Chapters 

VVesleyan Female College, Macon, Ga*. 
Salem College, Salem, Mass. 
Mary Baldwin, Baltimore, Md. 
University of Texas, Austin, lex. 
Newcomb College, New Orleans, La. 
Southwestern University, Georgetown, Tex. 
University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala. 
Lawrence College, Appleton, Wis. 
Florida State College, Tallahassee, Ma. 
I Inward College, Birmingham, Ala. 
Brenau College, Gainesville, Ga. 
Woman's College, Montgomery, Ala. 
Randolph-Macon, Lynchburg, Va. 
Ohio State University, Athens. ( ). 
Trinity College, Durham. X. C. 
Iowa State College, Ames. la. 
Boston University, Boston, Ma--. 
University of Lee, Urbana, 111. 
Kansas State University, Lawrence. Kans. 
Washington State College, Pullman. Wash. 
Hanover College, Hanover, Ind. 
Wittenburg College, Springfield, < '. 
University of California, Berkeley, Cal. 
Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, La. 
University of Colorado. Boulder, Col. 
Iowa State Normal, Iowa City. la. 
University of Missouri. Columbia, Mo. 
Colby College, Waterville, Me. 
University of Nelire, Lincoln. Neb. 
Southern Methodist University, Dallas, 'lex. 
Kansas State College, Manhattan. Kans. 
University of Washington, Seattle. Wash. 
University of Pittsburgh, Pittsburgh, La. 
University of Tennessee, Knoxville, Tenn. 



THIRTY-NINE ACTIVE CHAPTERS 

SIXTEEN ALUMNAE CHAPTERS 

TW< > STATE ORGANIZATIONS 



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LOCAL FOUNDED, 1916 

COLORS: Green and Gold. FLOWER: Red Rose. 

JFiumbers 



K VfliLF.LX CLARK 

HAZEL XEWMAN 



FRANCES M \KTIX 
CECILIA CAIN 



XAXCY MABEL HODGES 



AILENE GULLAHORX 



.MARV i'.lXX GAY 



ANNIE MERLE HAGGARD 

Soror Iu Faeultate 
BENNIE SPINKS 

Sorores In Collegio 

CLASS OF 1923 

CLASS OF 1924 

CLASS OF 1925 



HELYN ALLISi >\ L \XL 



Rl'IlY ARN( ILD 



MARY LUCILE EZELL 



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Mable Willoughby lyn Craves Gladys Falbner 

ll'ilnia Waggoner Ruby Bai Irma Parsons Ruby Little 

Thelma s Roberta Trei hsel 

Bertha Bates Willie Kirk Ethel Harris Loyce Hendrix Eunice Sloan 

Florence Pass Nallic Mae Casey Nellie Gibbs Annie Boyett 



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LOCAL FOUNDED AT HOWARD COLLEGE, 1919. 

RUTH .MORRIS VERA MADGE DUMAS RUTH BRIXDLEY CASEY 

COLORS: Green and White. FLOWER: Whi{e Rose. 

Sorores In Collegia 

CLASS OF 1922 

RUBY BARTON Boyles, Ala. 

BERTHA BATES ... Ensley, 

GLADYS FALKNER Ensley, Ala. 

AXXIE BOYETT .... BimkSgham, Ala. 

EUNICE SLOAN . . Ensley, Ala. 

FLORENCE PASS Blountsvitle, Ala. 

WILMA WAGGONER Evsley, Ala. 

CLASS OF 1923 
NALLIE MAE CASEY Vorth Birmingham, Ala. 

CLASS OF 1924 

EVOLYN GRAVES Fairfield, Ala. 

NELLIE GIBBS Ensley. Ala. 

ETHEL HARRIS Birmingham, Ala. 

WILLIE HUGH KIRK Birmingham, Ala. 

LOYCE HENDRIX Hartford, Ala. 

CLASS OF 1925 

THELMA STACY West End, AU. 

ROBERTA TRECHSEI Birmingham, Ala. 

MABLE WILLOUGHBY Rockford, Ala 

[RMA PARSONS East Lake. Ala. 

RUBY LITTLE Morris, Ala. 

Sorores In . llumnae 

CLASS OF 1920 

RUTH .MORRIS Birmingham, Ala. 

ANADELLE PATTERSON Port Arthur, Texas 

CLASS OF 1921 

VERA MADGE DUMAS St. Petersburg, Fla. 

ORENELAMMERT Birmingham, Ala. 

RUTH CASEY Birimingham, Ala. 



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Evolyn rushes heme in the afternoon when a certain Phi Kappa \'u is 
going out in his automobile? 

Bertha is so anxious to teach in the city next year? 

Ruby isn't applying for a school? 

"Pcco" enjoyed her trip to Auburn so much? 

Eunice was so sleepy on Thursday morning after Wednesday night? 

Annie is so faithful to the "Crimson?" 

Florence needs an "assistant" in her coaching ? 

"Freshman" couldn't find where the perfume was on Stacy? 

Roberta buys men's socks? 

Nellie is so crazy about rain? 

Jap dodges "Spears?" 

The Dean of Women calls [rma over the phone? 



noon ." 



Nallie Mae doesn't want to practice for the Senior play on Sunday after- 



Lunches and fruit disappear in the Delta Gamma Sigma room? Ask Wilma. 

Ethel requested her remains to be interred at I lanceville ? 

Gladys devotes so much time to a campus course? 

Mabel is SO religiously inclined? 

Bill wants to major in History? 

Florine likes to go on hikes? 




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Clip .^Imk Club 
FOUNDED: January 28, 1921 

PURPOSE: To bind together the members in a fraternal union fostering their 
social and scholastic interests. 

MOTTO: Not for ourselves only. SONG: The Sheik. 

COLORS: A'.-./ and White. 

(Officers 

J \MI.S H. WISE . . . President 

J FRANK NORRIS Vice-President 

; BRAXTON COSPER Secretary and Treasurer 

LEROY ELLIOT Business Manager 

J. JONES STEWART Social Manager 

ROLAND P. CARREKER Reporter 

J. BOYD RUNYAN Sergeant-at-Anns 

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©tfrmitg Club (Officers 
FIRST QUARTER 



S. I. HEATH 
V M. GLOVER 
GR VDY KETCHUM 



GR \I>Y KETCHUM 
R WZV BUCKNER 
EDWARD AXDERSI »N 



SE( OXD QUARTER 



President 

1 'ice President 

Secretary 



President 

I 'ice /'resident 

Secretary 



A. M. GLOVER 
I. \\. MYERS 
A. II. KING 
C. E. (< IMPTON 



77//A7> QUARTER 



PULPIT SUPPLY COMMITTEE 
I. W. MYERS. Chairman E A. TRAWICK 



I' resident 

/ '/( v /'resident 

etary 

I reasurer for Year 



B. R. J IS I KT 






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All the preacher-students are to he congratulated upon three things: their 
college, their club and themselves, and some of them are to he congratulated upon 
two other delightful blessings — their wives and their children. It has been ?hyly 
urged that a few of the young divines are also to he congratulated upon their 
sweetheart^. That, however, will not he further discussed here, for it is vet un- 
certain whether their sweethearts are destined to produce smiles or tears. 

The -preachers are to he congratulated upon their college because it helps 
them climb to an altitude of wider vision and clearer view, and because it flings 
lovingly around them the charm of the cosmopolitan spirit and the softening in- 
fluence of comradeship of man with man. 

They are to be congratulated upon their club because it gathers them all 
about its hearth as children of one home to share the sympathies of each other, 
and because it has. from time to time, brought to them the counsel and encourage- 
ment of sonn of the best ministers and churchmen of the state. 

They are to be congratulated upon themselves because in a reasonable 
measure they have kept their hands upon the plow and their eves upon the fur- 
row. Many of them have grappled with circumstances in an effort to stay in 
school, and have won. Many have continued pastoral work during the whole ses- 
sion. Some have held B. Y. 1'. I". Training schools; others have creditably iden- 
tified themselves with student activities. All have made commendable progress 
in the direction of graduation in spite of the fact that they have made themselves 
a basketball and tennis court behind the club house. 

May their progress continue in all directions and may their visions grow 
ever clearer as they multiply their footprints upon the campus sod. 

Congratulations ! 



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V. B. Ross T. II. Swearingen 1. X. Patterson S. L. Heath L. W. Weaver E. .1. Trawick 

L "'■ Myeri •'■ M Gl ''• L - Wyatt D. W. Br C. E. Matthews 

Williams C. Hyde R. /■:. Owens L. C 

"*•'" ■'• V. Willis R. L. Bonner .,. .v. ,, 

//. S. Higdon I. J. Q„i,„. E. E. Johnson Ransy Buckner 

F.F.Martin W.L.Robertson C. E. Compton J.I. B. R. Justice A. H. King 

Grady Ketchum R. I), ll j // Greggi 




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§>tnoent Volunteers 



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I 11 . Weaver 
Lydia H'illiams 

I. II \i 

I. A. Patterson 

R. I.. Owens 

Myrtice Hodges 



i. 1. Edwards 
/". /•'. Martin 
B. R. Justice 



Beatrice Caver 



I. \. II 
C. E. Compton 
7. II. Svsearingen 

I. M. Glover 
. I. //. King 
Cussie Upchurch 
II. S. Higdon 



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(Eije J&ubent Volunteer Jbnb 

.MISS CLARA DeSHAZO President 

J I. EDWARDS Vice-President 

ROSWELL OWEXS Secretary 

MISS GUSSIE UPCHURCH Treasurer 

.MISS HELEN EVANS Reporter 

MISS MYRTICE HODGES Corresponding Secretary 

JW embers 

I. W. MYERS 

B. R. JUSTICE 

MRS. T. E. SWEARINGEN 
T. E. SWEARINGEN 
ARTHUR KING 
I.. W. WEAVER 
F. F. MARTIN 

C. E. COMPTON 
A. S. WATTERS 
11 S. HIGDON 

A. M. GLOVER 

MISS BEATRICE CAVER 
.MISS LYDIA WILLIAMS 



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The Baptist Student Volunteer Band of Alabama was organized at Howard College 
in December, 1919. Today there are eight active chapters located in the different schools 
and' colleges of the State with a total membership of about three hundred. The purpose of 
the organization is to further christian work of everj kind among the students of the State 
and to give especial impetus to the mission cause and help to those who are interested. 
1 here is held, annually, a state convention at some college where the members receiv* in- 
spiring messages from returned missionaries and other leaders of our denomination. 

I here has been, since the date of organization, an active chapter at Howard College 
where the members endeavor nol only to engage in the systematic study of the mam 
problems of the christian worker, but also are active in the practical side of Christianity. 
I he city of Birmingham offers numerous opportunities in this respect mid the Volunteers 
have found much pleasure in visiting the juvenile court, jails, almshouses, the Boys' Indus- 
trial School, hospitals, etc. Our aim is always to help in any way that we can The mem- 
bership here has been stcadih growing and now numbers most of the sfudents who are 
interested in christian work. Members have shown an enthusiastic spirit in the work this 
co-operating in everj waj and at the same tim< enjoying the "outside" work and the 
il functions intended to promote a Feeling of better understanding and fellowship 
the i ollege stttd< nts. 



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\lnmt3 JW***'* (Christian Association 



rh< Y. .M. C. A. here is like a baby's head; it is young; ii is spasmodic in its move- 
ments; its contents arc not yet thoroughly developed; and it is possessed of infinite pos- 
sibilities. It is young, because the Y. M. C. V of former days died here on the cam,.,. 
the spring ol 1920. and nol until considerably more than a year afterwards in the early 
autumn of 1921, was horn the Y. M. C. A. of today. 

ovements partly from extreme youth and parti} from a lack 



It is spasmodic in its 
high 



".' a ln - h opinion -I its own importance. Like a baby's head filled with vaporable enthu 
siasms and unforeseenable notions, our "Y" is given to unpremeditated sallies into tin 
land of Pep and to irregular bobbing up and down, as a top on the agitated surface of ; 



pool. I he meaning of the foregoing statement is that our "Y" did not meet regularly and 
did not always have a generous appropriation of pep. And further, owing to its modest 
opinion ol itself, the Y. M. C. A. often benevolently permitted the Lyric and Bijou et 
cetera to stand in its place and to consume the hours which justly belonged to itself 
Wherefore it is said that our "Y" is spasmodic in its movements. 

Its contents are not thoroughly developed for three reasons; firstly, its life has been 
short, secondly, its spasmodic activity has not thoroughly occupied the time given it; and 
thirdly, it has wanted a teacher. The first two of these reasons have already been discussed- 
the third will now be touched upon. The "Y" was organized under the oversight of Mr 
Oliver, former secretary of the Birmingham Y. M. C. A. As long as he remained in the 
city we had his counsel. When he left for Mississippi in October, he left us without a 
teacher. Wherefore our "Y" is not yet thoroughly developed. 
. '', is Possessed of infinite possibilities because it has much to achieve and much of 

the s,„dent ability to achieve with. The 'Y" is the cosmopolitan club of the campus If 
fraternities were nations and societies confederations then the Howard college 'A'" might 
appropriately he called "The League of Nations!" What does it matter if it resembles 1 
baby's head.' Is not a baby's head the dearest and most talked of member of society anil 
the forerunner of genius and great deeds- Let us all pledge our service to the Baby "Y" 
(■oil bless tin' baby ! 



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C. W. Gross 

M. Hoi 

ir. .v. /•„//,•, 

II'. L, Robertson 



J. If. Britton If. C. Hare R. !>. Clark R. E. Lambert, Jr. 



d Anderson 

' G l We *. '■ V Bnnil 'y <■'"•'>■ Ketchum L. L. James II. E. II Mn 

.'.'■, ': ■/'"""" " /; ' ''"""«•"»» W Shores J. II. C«„, C . R. ,„,,,„ 

* *■ ^'.'" "• s u - '•"»■'-/-' /. /. <?.-". c. o. ca.fr,. 

'• /"■ ,V V'^'' ',. , " ( ' ( " : '"''' •' •'• " c " ■'■ ( - '<■■<■"<■ f M. C ings 

.I'"" '■'[, " R "■ "'•'•"'"•' "■ St • 7. W. Myers 

' •'"■'."", *■*■*"" W.B.Cullett W.T.HenJer j.j.s, 

1 Lamberl '■ Ktmbrongh Carl He S G. Knowles 









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AIlENE GW-LAMORU 



CUf2A OE SUAZO '^ft^^fl ^k ETHEL. mL W *^^b .- OTU . „._ 

p*« ^^M ■ ^k. BURTON ^^^^ ^^W BERTHA BATE 



«£«?« ^Afl ^ BURTON ^^^m^F SERTHA BATES -r«>.t 



ANNIE L SOfETT NENA HARRIS -P« J 



R.U8Y" ARNOLO 





MAfcY SUNN GAV> GUSSlE UPCWURCU WILUE KiRKL 



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(Mirers of f . p. QI. J\. 

NENA HARRIS . 

CLARA DeSHAZO ' ' ™stdent 

ETHEL BURTON ice-President 

BERTHA BATES . ' ' * ' ' ' Sccrctar y 

Treasurer 

Cabinet 

RUBY ARNOLD GUSSIE UPCHURCH 

BERTHA B ATES GERTRUDE YORK 

ANNIE BOYETT MARV B UNN GAY 

CLARA DeSHAZO WILLIE KIRK 

AILENE GULLAHORN VIRGINIA SUMMERS 

Jtf inn hers 

GUSSIE MAE BRASFIELD L0LA MOO DY 

ethel U ?lSk MILDRED McDowe ^ 

ETHEL (LARK , r , [A XKIS()X 

VESTA CARLISLE ,, ATTI| , |!KAX Q 

MARY LUCILE EZELLE EDNA PATE 

JESSIE FREEMAN FLORENCE PASS 

LOYCE HENDRIX J)K| , SApp 

MYRTIS HODGES wtt tibt iutxt a ■,, , ... 

MABFI iiodcttq WILHELMINA SHACKELFORD 

MAI, EL HODGES THELMA STACY 

l!KRT,IA >'o\\ ARM VIRGINIA SUMMERS 

DAISY HOONER Erx[rK S[()VV ER " 

vvv^'XV"- 1 ' ROBERTA TRECHSEL 

HELYnSTe GLADYS WATLINGTON 

' vv\ , CAROLYN WEBB 

ANNIE LEE MASON ,, ]Mh ursrrmwv 

VIRGINIA MINTEE SrLENE^WYATT 

""^"MURRAY GLADYfwH^CK 

On January 19 1922. .he Co-ed's of Howard College organized a Student Y W C 
\. with practically all the girls in school as members. 

lis.,. uI!iv;;nT;;!;;^;; ; ;; , T fi 'u < ''c% A, TM R ' n ;^^'^r^ -ft™ Prof < ■ - &* 

fr , 'ciuer in iiu i. w. C. A. at Meredith ( ollege wh e a student then 'I l„- 

;: ,i ; r r r M were as f,, " ,,ws: Nena Harris - president = cia - »<■*"■■-. ^ ^ 

l " Kl . l "' rl ""- secretar y- and B "tha Bates, treasurer. The cabinet for the guidanc o he 

„. . The '"■"■"'■•"^ o" campus life have been interesting and helpful to evi - \ 

SerV,C V »«ee has planned a program for interesting social -k L the ^itv 

A young Women's Christian Association was not organized ai ll , 
J-s because the number of Co-ed did not Justify the «S^« ^^2^' 
bul w.th approximateb seventy-five girls enrolled success seems assured. 

I Ik- N is anxious to send a representative to the Blue Ridire o.mu -,-, • ,i • 

; ""> ■•" ^e close of another sc 1 year there should be e, ' , ™ m ™ r 

organization. al re P r e s entatives from this 

It is the purpose of the Y. \\ . C. \ to brins the c„ ,j -i 
a high moral life among the students. ""'' together ;m<l maint ™ 



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( DIVINITY AUXI] 
(Dffim-s 



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MRS 
MRS. 
MRS 
MRS 



ROBERT I). WRIGHT 
TIIOM \S E. SWEARINGEN 
B. F. ATKINS 
FRED F. MARTIN 



I' resident 

I 'ice President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 



life. 1 

Mini 

pari' 



i OLORS: White, Blue, Gold. 

HYMN: '"May I Be Faithful." 

WATCHWORD: "Be thou faithful unto death, and I will give thee a crown 
Rev. 2:10. 

AIM : The aim is to develop a symmetrical Christian womanhood; to bind together the 
sterial students' wives of Howard College for world-wide service for Christ, to pre- 
for consecrated, efficient leadership a^ pastors' wives. 

(flobennni 

"I will be true for there are those who trust me; 

1 will be pure for there are those who care: 

I will be strong for there an those who suffer; 

I will be brave for there i- much t<> dare; 

I will be friend of all. the foe, the friendless; 

I will be giving and forget the gift; 

1 will be humble for I know my weakness; 

I will look up and laugh and love and lift." 



iuill 



MRS B. I ATKINS 

MRS. R. L. BONNER 

MRS. FRED F. M \R I IX 
MRS. V. L. R( >SS 



MRS. THOMAS E. SWEARINGEN 
MRS E. A TRAWICK 

MRS. G. (i. WILLI \MS 
MRS. V. L. WYATT 



MRS ROBERT 1 >. W'RK.IIT 



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PROF. GLADSTONE JACKSON, Tenor. 
©fficers 



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Business 



/'resident 

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JM embers 



First Tenor 



S ■■-. ond Tenor 



FR W'K ATKINS 
C M. rlURST 
j. B. RUNYAN 

First Bass 

R. B. SIMS 
F. o. CARLISL1 
I. \. MULLINS 
II. S. HIDGON 
R. <>\\ ENS 
II. B. BLEDSl >l 
R. W. WEBB 
II. K. WATLINGTON 



I. P. GILLESPIE 
W. I.. BENTLEY 
JAMES rARRELL, Ik. 
('. SC< (GGINS 
W. B. GULLETTE 
J. I-'. C. GRIGGS 

Second Bass 

I'.. C. COWART 
R. II. SPEER 
W. S. FULLER 
C. M \ [THEWS 



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COLORS: Gold and Blue. 
PURPOSE: To Interest Prospective Students in Howard. 

(Offu-lU-5 

ARVEL LOGAN President 

MISS KATHRYN CRAIG Vice-President 

MISS WILMA WAGGONER Secretary 

GLENN O. GIBBS . . Treasure! 

MISS EVOLYN GRAVES Repo 



J"H nutters 



ARVEL LOGAN 
KATHRYN CRAIG 
GLENN GIBBS 
WILMA WAGGONER 
EVOLYN GRAVES 
EUNICE SLOAN 
GLADYS IAI.KXKK 
BERTHA BATES 
NELLIE GIBBS 
THELMA STACY 
RUBY ARNOLD 
MARY I'.l'.W GAY 
MARY l.l'i II. K EZELL 
AILENE GULLAHORN 
M M'.KI. HODGES 
MARGARET M< BRIDE 
MILDRED MURRAY 
LOL \ MOODY 
VIRGIN! \ SUMMERS 



K VI HLEEN I ' tSTER 
LILLIE B VRNES 
BERTHA ll<>\\ ARD 
BENNIE SPINKS 
ANNA KEND \ 
MATTIE BEAN OUZTS 
HULAN WHITEHEAD 
WILLIE LENDERMAN 
GEI IRGE ECONOMOS 
SYDNEY BRASWELL 
HILTON UPTON 

o. i). cash 
( . K. WEIR 
CARL HEARN 
PAUL AUSTIN 
JULIAN KELLER 
ALPHEUS PEKE 
KATHLEEN SLOAN 
NORA I-..YKTI 



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During the first quarter of the school term 1921-1922 some Enslej students met in 
the Chapel and organized a club with the purpose of interesting high school graduates in 
I Inward and, particularly, those from Ensley. Mr. Vrvel Logan, a young man of wonder 
ful executive ability, was unanimously chosen president, and the club gradually grew iron, 
the handful into the now large enrollment of nearly fifty. 

The C'luli gave a program to the Enslej High School seniors in January and enter 
tained them on the Campus a few days later, being assisted by the various collegiate organ' 
izations. In February another program was presented to the Jefferson County High School 
students which was verj successful. It is the intention of the club to give a series of on< 
act plays at the various high schools in the city, 

I In- club recognizes the value of the denominational school, both to the student, and. 
the student to it. and during those times of business depression is striving to build a greater 
Howard with the choicest of home talent. Any Ensley student is eligible for membership 
and 1 1 1 ; i \ present his name to any officer at any regular or call meeting. 



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. llexander, Ruth 
Alford, O. T. 

11, G. //. 

Bledsoe. Buford 
Boyett, Annie 
Carlisle, Vesta 
Carter, Fred 
Casey. Homer 
Casey, Nallie Mae 
Caver, Beatrice 
i omiell, Annie Jane 
C x. C. D. 
DeShazo, Ethel 
Falctta, Pasquilino 
Freeman, Jessie 
Hagood, Florine 
Hagot d, Jewel 
Harris. Ethel 
Harris, Netia 
Hill, I 'irginia 
Hogan, Marshall 
Jordan, Turner 
Kirk, Bill 
Knight, J. H. 
Lam-, Helyn 
Lea. Sumter HI 



Lee. Carlton 
McDowell, Mildred 
Mason, . innie Lee 
M inter. Virginia 
Ni rris. Frank 
Nunnelly, R. A. 
Larsons. Irmu 
Pate, Edna 
Prescott, W. LL. Jr. 
Reakouries, Ceo. 
Kiddle. Dayton 
Sides. Ellie Earl 
Smith, Wm. G. 
Stone. P. L. 
Stubbs, Jl\ If. 
Thomas, C. S. 
Thornton, Miriam 
Trechsel, Roberta 
( 'pchurch, Gussie 
Watlington, Eugene 
II 'a/lini/ton. Gladys 
Watson, L. F, 
Webb, R. W. 
White, /•'. R. 
Il'illiams. W. L. 



□ 



Dozens of the men one sees wandering around Howard College and every other 
girl is a former student of Central High School. Gradually as we became aware of this 
fact, we awoke to the possibility of continuing associations and friendships begun in our 
high school years. Pleasanl as this continued association was, there was one big draw- 
back. There was no organization among ib, therefore small chance for co-operation. Now, 
as you know, organization and co-operation were two things thoroughly drilled into everj 
Central ite, ajong with lessons in the correct way to stand and hold a book (always in the 
left hand i and to drive a laundry wagon (in ease one failed to make the dummy squad) 
This disorganized state of affairs was so distasteful to us that one day in December, 1921, 
we took advantage of a "golden opportunity" and, in memory of happj days spent at Cen- 
tral, in mimon of potato chips consumed in the high school dining room, of marshals 
evaded in the halls and of song books left in lockers, a Central-Howard club was formed, 
with the following officers: president, W. G. Smith; vice-president, Annie Lee Mason; 
secretary, Fred Carter; treasurer. Turner Jordan. Our present membership numbers fifty. 

Even though we are the youngest club on the campus, we have already had some jolly 

good times. In January, for the sake of old times and new friends, a number of Us went 

back to Central on a \isit, and they gave us a most enthusiastic reception. Returning ten 
tral's hospitality, we entertained the Senior Class at a spend-the-day part) on February 4. 
By organizing this club, we feel that we have strengthened tin bond between Central 

and us. and that we can thus extend a warmer and heartier welcome to future students 
from < He Central. 



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./. .U. Gl R. D. II J. (,. II 

ingen C. G. Williams Mable Willoughby Julia Nelson 



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B. R. JUSTICE 
MABEL WILLOUGHBY 
JULIA NELSON 
T. E. SWEARINGEN 



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President 

Vice President 

Secretary-Treasurer 

Crimson Reporter 



-iH embers 



A. M. GLOVER 

'I". E. SWEARINGEN 

MABEL WILLOUGHBY 
I. X. PATTERSON 
G. G. WILLIAMS 



B. R. JUSTICE 
L. W. WEAVER 
R. W. WRIGHT 
SAMUEL L. HEATH 
JULIA NELSON 



GRADY HYDE 



PROE. JAMES B. TRAY" 



Iltnnorary iWembers 



$aicmtb~'§. fl. 1. OJlub 



MRS. R. W. WRIGHT 



Anticipating a much larger student body at Howard College in the years to come the 
Howard I'.. C. I. Club was organized. As time bounds ahead and the present great tide 
continues to swell, it is desired thai our own Baptist Collegiate Institute shall furnish a 
bonus in the Howard constituency. It is hoped that each year Newton will send mote of 
her loyal sons and daughters to Howard. The club, instigated by Miss Mittie K. Hayley, the 
eldest tutor in our college and one who is beloved, has been constituted for the purpose of 
establishing a more intimate and friendly relation between Newton and Howard. Legall} 
we want "to have and to hold" the hoys and girls from away down East. 

The club has as honorary members Prof. James I!. Trant, who j> now professor of 
social sciences a1 Howard, and Mrs. Robert D. Wright, for four years principal of the 
elementary department of the I!. C. I. Many prominent men have come from B. C. I., in- 
cluding Dr. W. P. Wilks, pastor of the First Baptist Church, Albany, Ala.; Rev. J. R. 
Rigell, Pastor of the hirst Baptist Church, Gadsden, \l.i ; Rev. Jesse M. Rodgers, Presi 
dent of the Baptist Theological Seminary in China. 




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Ruth Morris. A. B. 
Assistant Supervisor of Practice Teaching 

\ I'... Howa itral High 

\\ , -i Poii ill 
Point, Ga., 1920-1921; Instructor, Howard College Simmer 
I. 1921. 



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Allie Grace Bennett Frances Bohannon Alma Cardwcll Jo Cox Jonnie Mae C 

Jean Graham Ebbie Green Nancy Lea I. aura l.ott Alice Moody Edith MeDanal 

Danal Bonnie McVeigh Archer Sims Hankins Sloan Oxeietc Smith Central Stanfield 

John Tarrant Richard Tarrant Elizabeth Thacker Bertha lines Helen lli't Lucile Wright 



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MRS. HARRIS 

R. E. LAMBERT, Jr. . . 

J. C. BABCOCK 

C. W. GROSS 

A. M. GLOVER 

R. \Y. HERRING 



Matron 
President 

Ma 
Secretary 

I'.. ('. COW \i; i 



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C. I. KELLEY 




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Mrs. E. K. Cox 

Chr (Sir Is' pm-niitnru 

In the year 1°2()-1921 Howard established for the first time in it- history a girls' 
dormitory. \i this time the home of Dr. J. A. Hendrix was converted into Hendrix Hall— 
a dormitory for boarding girls. Mrs. E. O. Thompson was dean of women, and Mrs. 
llarri- was matron as the girls took their meals at Renfroe Hall. The first year nineteen 
young ladies availed themselves of this opportunity. They were Lucy Lagow, Ollie Young, 
Virginia Cleaver, Bessie Ruth Steele, Malvena Sowell, Ethel Clark. Caroline Webb, Mary 
Gladys Hogan, Jane Tate. Elizabeth Haynes, Loyce Hendrix, Dola Pate, Elizabeth Herring, 
Mary Shirley. Knna and Hunt \hram-. Gladys Mount. Annie Knight and Florence Pass. 

Then, with the coming of the year 192M922 came many changes. It was so ar- 
ranged that meals could he served in Hendrix Hall, making it unnecessary for the girls 
to have to go to Renfroe Hall for meals, a- originallj thej had done. 

Mrs. I-;. E. Cox became the matron, while Mi-- French Haynes succeeded Mr-. E. ( ). 
Thompson a- dean of women. Owing to the limited capacity of the building, it was deemed 
advisable to limit the boarding girl students to twelve. The twelve were Lydia Williams. 
Ethel Clark. Florence Pass, Euna and Eura Abrams, Thelma Stacy, Loyce Hendrix. Pearl 
Turner. Gertrude Tidwell, Mabel Willoughby, Mildred Smith and Virginia Carswell. 

The girls maintain that the dormitory life is fine, that it i- just like a big family, that 
the meal- are just like mother u-ed to cook (?), that perfect harmony rules oxer Cox'- \rmv. 



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For some years Howard !ui- been attempting to have an "II" Cluh composed of 
those athletes who have made their letters in somt branch of sports here at Howard. It 
was not until this year that a successful result occurred for the men met together and 
formed an organization that from the start was destined to function for the hest interest 
of athletics at Howard. The 1 Inward letter men tin's year have proven to he in earnest and 
have been pushing things forward in an athletic way here at the college. 



(Dfftcero 1921-22 



OATHAR T. ALFORD 

11. D. THOMAS 
L. G. WALKER . 



President 

Vice President 

Secretary-Treasurer 



^embers 



I 






"BOILER" ALFORD 
"BO" BRINDLEY 
"STUMPY" CLARK 
"BELL" COOPER 
"ROWDY" CREWS 
LEE FORD 
•■PAPA" GARRETT 
DAN GAYLORD 
LEE HEAD 
CHARLIE HURST 
"ZEKE" KNIGHT 
JESS LACK ICY 



"LITTLE JUM" LAMBERT 
"JUMBO" LAMBERT 
CARTER MANASCO 
FRED MARTIN 
"MATTY" .MATTHEW'S 
"BOB" SHELTON 
PAT SHORES 
"TOBY" STUBBS 
"FAT" THOMAS 
'"LOUSE" WALKER 
"SHORTY" WEBB 



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Top row left to right : / 
Bottom row left to right: 



1 Inward 14 

1 toward 3 

I Inward 45 

Howard 59 

1 toward 3 

1 toward 

1 1.. ward _'l 

I toward (i 

How ard 14 

I I. .war. 1 139 



\l. Hurst, "( o ole" Roberts, 
Big" Brown, J. S. Brindley, 



Alabama ^4 

Auburn 34 

Millsaps 

Jacksonville 7 

Chattanooga 26 

Florida M 

Marion 

Spring Hill 7 

Birmingham-Southern 16 



( )|)pi mentJ 



151 



^curetneter 



Lackey 8 

Ford 5 

Oaylord _> 

( a N i|ur _' 

R Brown 

Captain Mford 1 

Clark I 

Shore- 1 



48 

37 

14 

13 

9 

6 

6 

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football ^{esume 







Nineteen hundred and twenty-one was rather an unsuccessful year for the 
Howard Bulldogs on the gridiron, as the record only contains three victories for 
the varsitv eleven with six defeats, thus winning just one-third of the games 
played. 

However, it must not be thought from this, that Howard did not have a 
team. On the other hand they had one of the best squads at the institution in 
years, only there were six schools that had better playing teams against Howard 

Such men as Capt. "Boilermaker" Alford. Lee Ford. "Bo" Brindley. Jess 
Lackey and others, are few, and far between. At the first of the year there were 
only five of the 1920 letter men hack. Perhaps having so many new men accounts 
for so many losses. 

Alabama was the first team met. and Howard came so near licking the 
Crimsons, that they were shaky in their hoots. The score at the end of the first 
half was 14 to 13 in favor of Howard. But a football game has two halves and, 
so, Howard lost. Not, however, until they had gained the distinction of being 
the first team to score on 'Rama on their own grounds in some years. Only Flor- 
ida and Spring Hill blanked the Bulldogs. 

The annual fracas with the Methodists of Birmingham-Southern was a hard 
game to lose. Critics said that Howard had the best team on the field, but the 
fact that the Panthers fought all the time and the Bulldogs didn't accounts for 
the final outcome. 

Bo Brindley deserves especial mention since he won a place on the Bir- 
mingham News' Football Honor Roll for 1921. "Ro's" work on the line at center 
this year was nothing short of spectacular. 

Jess Lackey led the team in points scored, and is another man that has 
played exceptionally well for Ole Howard. 




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/'.-/• rote left to right: Lee Head, Coach; Fred Whtle, N. D. Suddeth, Smith, J. (i. Hyde, C. li. Stone, 

Harwell Wen, II. E. Whitehe, 
Putt. mi row lilt to right: Nick Carter, .'. li. Jackson, Fred Albritton, J. II', Brkton, II A. Flowers, 

Kirk Howell, .'. M. O'Rear. 




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A new line of football endeavor at Howard this session was the Grass- 
CUtters. Under Coach Lee Head, an old Howard end. the hoys conquered a few 
honors throughout the state, not once being defeated. Many times they played 
the varsity to a standstill during scrimmages. It is hoped they will continue next 
year, and no doubt some of them may be found "higher up." 



©Ije Qirasscutters 



Coach Lee I lead 
Fred White 
"Suds" Suddeth 
Houston Smith 
"Preacher" Hyde 
Charley Stone 
Red Allen 

"W'hitev" Whitehead 



Nick Carter 

"Red Roberts" Jackson 
Fred Allbritton 
Jimmie Britton 
"Buck" Mowers 
Kirk Howell 
Joe O'Rear 

Marvin McCarthy 



2§tctnrtes 



Reserves 7 

Reserves $5 

Reserves 13 



Leeds High 6 

Hueytown High 7 

Oneonta Outlaws 



Reserves 55 



( )pponents 13 




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^Basketball Resume 



All things considered the Howard varsity five basketeers, etc., had a very successful 
season. 

The students had high hope- at first of having a winning team, hut time proved "You 
are a better man than 'us' Gungaden," meaning of course that there were better teams 
than I ioward's. 

Out of fourteen contests played five were won and nine lost making a percentage of 
thirty-five per cent. The five games won were from North Birmingham, Jacksonville. Hat 
tie-burg "Y," Y. M. C. A. and Avondale mills. 

The team gave Alabama a big -care in their first game. The -core went neck and 
neck up until the last few minutes and then the University forged ahead hut not until they 
were convinced that Howard had' a very good squad. The Varsity five lost the city cham- 
pion-hip to the Birmingham Athletic Club in a series of names in which the final winner 
had to take two contests, and the B. A. C. won the first two. 

Howard entered their cage squad in the S. T. A. A. tournament in Atlanta held the 
latter part of February. It so happened that they drew the first clay of the meet the team 
that won the S. I. A. A. championship, but Howard'- strength wa- evidenced in the fact 
that North Carolina had the hardest time of the entire menu there in doing away with 
Howard, a- the varsity five played their best against the champs. 

Rowdy Crews led the team in scoring, with Toby Stubbs pushing him all the while- 
the former had 155 points and the latter 131. 

The team was composed of two good shot- at forward-, an all-round man at center 
and two of the best defensive men to be found. The regular line-up was: Crews and 
Shores, forwards; Stubbs. center; Capt. Alford and Lackey, guards". An interesting thing 
about the squad was that two letter men of the previous year, a forward and a guard, failed 
to make the regular squad but made letters. 



is»corcmcter 



□ 



1 low aid 36 

I I o ward 31 

I toward 20 

Howard 28 

Howard 13 

Howard 23 

Howard - 25 

Howard .• 2(> 

Howard 29 

Howard IS 

Howard 422 

I loward 45 

I loward 69 

Howard 22 



North Birmingham 3 

Jacksonville 3 

B. A. C. .. $3 

Alabama 37 

Alabama 26 

Springbill... 37 

.Mobile S. G. Co 26 

Springbill $2 

Hattie-burg "V" 22 

Hattiesburg "Y" 31 

I!. A. C 43 

Y. M. C. A. 26 

Avondale Mills _ 14 

North Carolina - . 35 



I loward 



422 



( >pponents .. $68 



iLlnrsitu JHen 



IxoWlA CREWS 155 

TOB - } STUBBS 131 



PAT SHORES 
JESS LACKEY 
CAPT M.I'ord 
I) \\ CAN LORD 
SHI IRTY WEBB 



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Carolyn Webb 
Wilma Waggoner 



Anna Kendo 
Gertrude York 

The/nut Sim 



Florinc Ha Ruby Barton 

Lola \Moody Ethel Chirk Ruby Little 

Luna Abrains Eura .-I brains 



(Eu-to (Quintet 



Howard 9 

I Inward 

I low aril 13 

I [oward 13 

I [oward 7 

I [oward 8 

50 



Central College 56 

Jeff< rson Count} I [igh 7 

Auburn 17 

Birmingham Southern 4 

Birmingham-Southern 8 

Auburn ..... 17 

109 



C \I'T. I HELMA ST \("\ 
MISS ETHEL CLARK 
MISS "RED" WAGGONER 
MISS GERTRUDE YORK 
MISS FLORINE HAGl K >D 



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llarsity ^Baseball {Team 




"Shorty" Webb, "Papa" Garrett, J. B. Runyan, 

"Boilermaker" Alford, Jess Lackey, "Rowdy" Crezvs, 

Dan Gaylord, "Pat" Shores, Robert Shelton, 



R. C. Marshall 
Rittetiberry, 

"Louse" Walker 



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Big league baseball writer- say thai such and Mich a team i- going to win 
the pennant before the first game of the season i- played, but little can be said 
right now concerning the Howard baseball team, for with -til! half tin- schedule 
to go at this writing, there is no telling but what the team might show a reversal 
oi form and prove to be Mire winners. 

Up until the time of this writing the Bulldog nine had won only one game, 

and that from a High School. Central, of tin- city. 

I he baseball squad started off the season by making an impressive showing 
against the Birmingham Barons of the Southern League. In the two games with 
the professionals the Bulldogs displayed good batting strength and a coming, al- 
though weak pitching staff. 

After a game with Birmingham-Southern followed a road trip including 
two games with Marion and a like number with Alabama. Three of these games 
were lost by one point margins, and the other was a heart-breaker and by a close 
margin at that. Alabama had not anything to brag about, hut the old jinx -till 
pursued old Howard in her efforts toward victories over the University and 
we lost two games JUS1 by one point in each affair. .Marion flashed a couple of 
good luirler- against the Varsity that baffled our nine and turned them hack in 
del eat. 

Birmingham-Southern won the first of a five-game series early in the sea- 
son, hut by no means considered the ultimate determining factor of the set of con- 
tests consisting of five. The players and students think Howard has the best 
team which is true, hut the Panthers have a better hunch of hitter- I towever, in 
the four remaining games, there is plenty of room for the Bulldogs to cop the 
-cries, needing only three of the five games. 

"Louse" Walker consistently leads the field in batting during the first 
part of the season with the team average as a whole around the .300' mark. He 
is also leading with total bases, tied at this writing with Dan Gaylord for runs 
scored, the first to -teal a base and accredited with the first (and only thus fan 
victory ot the year. 

There wa- a deal of good material for the team, in fact, so much that some 
ot last year's men lo-t out on the regular berths. The roster include-: Pitchers— 
Jimmie Rittenberry, Capt. Shorty Webb, "Louse" Walker and Dan Gaylord; catch- 
er—Rowdy trews. Boiler Alford and Papa Garrett; inf ielders — Pat Shores, 
"Louse" Walker. Dan Gaylord, Jess Lackey and "Preacher" Hyde; out- 
fielders— Bo Brindley, P.oh Shelton, Papa Garrett, Boyd Runyan and Carter 
Manasco. Some men are mentioned more than once, but hecansc they served in 
these divers capacities. 



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. // chapel I sit in middle E fourteen 
Willi eye keen for the stage, 
And watch the faculty as they file in. 
Men, women, of every age. 

Who is this coming now to the center 
With rhythm in all o' his turns. 
Announcing Old Hundred with reverent voice.' 
.lh! my dear Professor Burns! 

And first to the right, a bald-headed man. 
Without spectacles to see he can't; 
Pathos in his smile enough for us to know 
His wishes havn't come true this Mr. Trant. 

Then the ugliest man on the faculty. 

But, Gee, what a powerful brow! 

It brings bach Browning's description of Napoleon, 

Mr. Bohannon: I wanted to know him right now. 

1'here's a piquant little lady sits by him 

Wearing blue coat and cap, I ken; 

Hoot, Mon! she might ha' been a Scotch lassie, 

Miss llayues, who never had love affairs with men. 

Next her. the other woman of the faculty, 
Is she as formal as one thinks.' 
I don't believe she'd even use a contraction. 
This dignified Miss Bonnie Spinks. 

Then a man whose smile is so contagious 
It would drive away anybody's wrath; 
None but the man who took my fifty-two; 
Mr Eagles; he's bald; suppose 'twas math.' 

Directly in the center, a man so tall, 
"I. ting John," some call him; I don't yet; 
But he's so much like a brother of mine, 
I i ould love him as well as respei t. 

Sumner Albert Ives? Yes, he's silting next. 
I know so little about him : 
Does he grant his wife's wishes as quickly 
As mine when a favor I asked him? 

There's the tall dark man over on the left; 
Pid you ask who.' Take off your cap, man; 
Bci ause that is our ozvn Lord Chesterfield . 
Man o' my heart, s;eecl Jiuimie Chapman. 

Alid who is it that leans his head far back 
And searches with eyes the ceiling.' 
Can it be that during the exercise 
Professor Allen a nap is stealing.' 

e's only one more, he's out here with us 
Qffii ml . lo ■ oated> chapel cop ; 

Our teacher oho o) Greek and Latin, 
Professor Pulliam. Golly Whop! 

— .M n dr] d Smith, 







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\(,i,k OVATION CLUB 



•Jack" Kirk 
"Pink" Mallon 
"Corn" Mullins 
' Sk c >w Askew 
"Mutt" Lamberth 



"Dad" Sims 
"Ollie" Jarrell 
"Stumpy" Clark 
"I >( i- it" Braswell 



DAD'S BLACK AND WHITE JAZZ HOUNDS 

B. C. Cowarl C. M. Hurst 

A. L. Dead R. B. Sim, 

THE BOYS WHO MADE SYNCOPATED HARMONY FAMOUS 



MAX HATERS' CLUB 
MEMBERS 



Vesta Carlisle 
Katliryn Craig 
Evolyn Graves 
Sarah Bently 
Gladys Watlington 



Virginia Carswell 
Eunice Sloan 

Carolyn Webb 
Gertrude York 



Motto: Love no man not even your brother; if girls must love, love one another. 

Aim: To leave 'em alone 'cause they ain't what they are cracked up to be. 

Song: We Ain't Nobody's Fools. 

Flower : Bachelor Button. 

Place of Meeting: Montague steps (in good view of the Boys' Dormitory). 

Time of Meeting: When nohod> has a date. 



OFFICERS 

Chief Mater — Vesta Carlisle 
Vice Mater— Sarah Bently 
Cash Registrar — Kathryn Craig 
Sister Maters: 

Virginia Carswell 



Euna Abrams 

ITtra Abrams 
Ethel Clark 
Mrs. K. E. Cox 
E. E. Cox 



COX'S ARMY 

Virginia Carswell 

Miss llaynes 
Loyci I lendrix 
Florence P 
Thelma Stacy 



Evolyn Graves 
I'll >rine Hagood 
Eunice Sloan 
Gladys Watlington 
Carolyn Webb 



Mildred Smith 
Gertrude Tidwell 
Lydia Williams 
Mable Willoughby 



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DOUBLEFOUR CLUB 

i ilors : Blue and White. 

Flower : Whiti eyed Susan. 

Motto : Block the Game. 

Vim": Make Thirty-five each play. 

Favorite Expression: Well, gime 

Pass Word: K racking. 

Place i if Meeting : I >oubl< Blank. 

Purpose : Popularity . 

Cummings, Boots, Doorkeeper. 

blowers. "Buck," Biggest l-iar. 

Gross "I >ozen Dozen' \ ic< President 
I low ell, kirk. Reporter. 
"Jumbo, Little" Lambert, President, 
Runyan, "Bo Peep", Treasurer. 
I In impson, "< in-.". Of! icial Marker, 
Waiters, " Preacher," < lhaplain. 



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I 1 

UNITED CONFEDERATION OF JANITORS OF HOWARD COLLEGE 

Union Number 26Z38XS9B 

Motto: I. W. W. i I Won't Work). Put and Take (Put Out Work and Take In Dirt). 
Purposes: A Cleaner Howard: To Worry Prof. Eagles; Conservation of Brooms 
and Coal and to make as little hot air as possible. 
Aim: Four A. M. and Pay Day. 
Flower : Bitter Weed 
Edward Anderson, President. 
R. L. Bonner, Vice President. 

Edwards, J. I.. Chairman Soap and Rag Supply Committee. 
L. G. Johnson, Secretary. 

E. E. Jphnson, Assistant Janitor of the Union. 
A. H. King. Treasurer. 
1. J. Quinn, Business Manager. 

Robertson. W. L.. Chairman of Oversight Committee. 
R. B. Speer, "Coat." 



f 



PROFESSIONAL LATIX ORGANIZATION 

Colors : Black and White. 

Motto: Nihil. 

Aim : To make Zero because nothing is better than a hundred. 

Coat of Arms : ( Big Zen 

Pin : ( Circle in a square. ) 

Pa~s Word : Xeseio. 

Song : We go to class 

We sit around. 

Prof, calls on us 

And calls us down . 
Sponsor; Prof. Pulliam. Phone Xo. One Zero, Two Zero, Zero. 

CHARTER MEMBERS 

Bradley, C. L. Jordan, Turner 

Hill, Virginia Smith, W. G. 

MEMBERSHIP 

Bradley, G. L Justice, B. R. 

Glover, A. M. Smith, W. G. 

Hill. Virginia Willis. A. X. 
Jordan, Turner 



Till". BOW-LEGGED CLUB. 

Askew, I-. M. .MOTTO: 

Britton, W. R. I [onesl ('rooks 

Brindley, Spurgeon \l ^1 . 

£ ,ark ' £ '-. "To Straighten Things Up." 
( in iss, ( . \\ . 

Kirk, Mm S< ING: 

Gillespie, J. P.. Jr. "When Shall They Meet:-" 

( i ; , nll ', ,U ' W V?- T MASCOT: 

I !••'.'' '•'--'.''■ W- '■ "Little I!- Pe« 

Simih, \\ . (i. 

Si. .ne. C. F. FLOWER 

Thompson, 1 1. E. "Spj rogj rie." 

I I 

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I .ineups : 

Intellects: Laumer and Hall, ends; Lowery andJDarden, tackles; Gullette 
and Owens, guards; P. I.. Stone, center; Watson and Bilh Smith, halves; Her- 
ring, full; E. E. Cox (Capt.) quarter. 

Jellies: Richardson and Paul \\ liitc-. ends; Bledsoe and [arrell, tackle-; 
Frank Carlisle and Kelly, guards; Stuart, center; Bentley and Braswell, halves; 
Clayton, full; Mallory (Capt.) quarter. 

Substitutions : 

Intellects — Sivley for Herring, Gibbs for Smith. 

Jellies-Lamberth for Bentley, Morris for Stuart, Askew for Clayton, (hi 
lespie for Carlisle, Peke for Jarrell, Cosper for Paul White. 

Referee: Long John Dawson. Umpire: Percy Prat! Burns. 

Mead Linesman: John (alley (Birmingham Musical Conservatory). 

The sponsors for the game were Miss Vesta Carlisle for the Jellies and 
Miss Evolyn Craves for the Intellects. 

The colors of the two teams were ; Jellies, heliotrope and yellow ; 1 ntellects. 
baby blue and pink. 

Nov. 28. — A battle that would have made the most brutal person's hones 
melt like paraffin wax under an intense heat was viewed last Saturday after- 
noon by a mammoth crowd. The Xnnnallv Jelly Beans and the Learned Intel- 
lects, hoth of Howard College, met in a hotly contested fracas. 

The game began with a rush when Captain Mallory of the Jellies kicked 
off six and three-quarter yards to 1'. L. Stone, who ran the hall fourteen yards 
hack towards his own goal. He could have gone farther, hnt he saw the umpire 
watching him closely and so. thinking that he could get in an argument, he paused 
and was tackled fiercely around the neck by Stuart. Time out was called for the 
Xnnnallv cowboys, while Bledsoe rearranged his disheveled locks of vaselined 
D| hair. When the game was resumed. E. E. Cox. quarterback, for the gents from 

the fount of knowledge threw a long pass of twenty-one yards to Lanmer. left 
end. who allowed the pigskin to hit him on the finger instead of catching it. Time 
out for the Pimps, while Stone and Cnllette explained a highly technical part of 
the game to the referee. Cox then called a line buck, and Herring smashed 
through his right guard for three quarters of a yard. Billy Smith was called hack 
to kick and punted the hall fifty yards ( forty yards up in the air and ten yards 
down the field). Bentley caught the hall, hnt failed to return it any on account 
oi having to straighten his head gear. The Jelly Leans tried an end run which 
was unsuccessful and the quarter ended with the score. to 0. 

Lee Lloyd Clayton, the smashing Jelly fullback, then cat-walked through 
center for one and two-thirds yards. Jarrell retired from the game after this play 
because of a rent that was torn in his beautiful heliotrope jersey. Play was re- 
sumed, and Captain Mallory was forced to kick. He made a brilliant punt of 
seventeen yards which Paul White caught signalling for a fair catch. On the next 
play the hall was fumbled, and Norris recovered hut turned the hall loose when 
Hall twisted his foot. The Jellies punted and Bentley fumbled. Herring recov- 
ered on the Jelly Leans' five-yard line. The half ended at this point and saved 



the Lounge Lizzards from being scored on. Score. and 0. 



P li n Prc =ff5i rai rc^^51 IQ2.2. Ic^=1|d1Ii iHulj 1 -pr 



Steaming tea and vanilla wafers were served to the cowboys during the 
intermission, but the know-it-alls studied the rule hook and quoted Shakespeare 
to relieve the tedium. 

Sivly, who went in for Herring, kicked off to the Jellies' forty-five-yard 
line. Gillespie caught it and raced hack three yards. On the next play Braswell 
caused the Jelly Beans to he penalized fifteen yards for biting. 

Lamberth was knocked out early in the third quarter, hut was brought 
around when given a stimulant (a chocolate milk). The cowboys then jazzed 
along for a first down. Time was called out for the Jellies, several of whom 
wanted fresh pieces of chewing gum. Society Sam Richardson then made two 
yards on an end-around-end play. Cosper caused his team to he penalized fifteen 
yards for roughing it when he pulled J. P. Hall's hair. The hall was lost on downs 
to the Pimps. Cox gave the hall to Watson, who calculated the acceleration needed 
to pass around left end, hut forgot to include the forces of inertia and friction and 
was, therefore, downed behind his own lines. The third quarter ended with the 
hall in the possession of the scribes on their own forty-three-yard line. Score. 
and 0. 

The Pimps opened fire with a brilliant aerial attack to start the last quar- 
ter and made one pass (out of three attempts ) for four yards. They tried another 
pass which was intercepted by I 'eke, who toddled hack two yards with the ball. 
The Jellies threw a long pass which hit E. E. Cox on the leg and fell into the 
outstretched arms of "Doc" Kelly, who was lying on his hack. The Tea-Hounds 
attempted another pass, but Billy Smith caught it and tried to sidestep "Sweet 
William" Prescott, hut fell heavily on his side. Gibbs was then sent in to relieve 
Smith, who was perspiring freely. Harden was called back to kick, hut tripped 
over his left foot when he attempted to take the customary step forward. Askew 
recovered the ball for the Jelly Beans. Frank Carlisle got his hair-net torn in 
this play and so Gillespie went in to relieve him. Mallory then hurled a forward 
pass over the goal line between the posts. The hall struck the umpire on the head 
and bounced over the fence. The Jelly Beans claimed a goal, hut the whole 
Pimp team raised a howl, led by Cox and Stone. The referee stood firm and 
threatened to forfeit the game to the Soft Drink Artists, hut was argued out of 
it by the silver-tongued orator of the scribes, namely Laumer. 

Play was resumed, but the whistle blew and ended the game before any 
further gains were made. The final score was and 0. 

Fred White. 




□ 



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ADVERTISING SECTION 




WATCH YOUR STEP 



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A ut : "Great ' Great !" 

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Our service to College Men is based on an intimate knowledge of correct, refined 
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Prof. Chapman: "Look up the chapter of Leviticus." 
Perry /.. Stone: "Gosh, another fraternity I never heard of. 



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Miners of high-grade 
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"Nol exactly an author — 1 write insuranc< 



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Wholesale and Retail Dealers 



2118 SECOND AVENUE : : PHONE MAIN 8049 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Gold Stamps with Cash purchases. 



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at our new location 

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Reid Lawson, Inc. 

Jewelers 



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Wearing One Of 
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Say It With Flowers 



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317-18 Jeff. Co. Bank Bldg. 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



PUBLISHED BY THE 



Tutwiler Flower Shop 



Main 447 



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State Baptist Convention 

L. L. GWALTNEY, Editor 

Subscription price $2.00 per year per copy 
Budget Churches $1.50 per year per copy 



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sjiifiiiiitiiiiiiiiitiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiifiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiinc 

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Birmingham, Alabama 



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^Kis dtvtuidl 

Illustrated 

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engraving 

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BIRMINGHAM 

THE BO M C MILLANS 
OF THE COLLEGE/ 
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BOM c MILLAN) BEItOG TACKLED BY AM AlLIMlflN PLAYER. 



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400 North Twentieth Street 



Make our two stores your headquarters 



Greene Drug Company 

Corner Empire Building 



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_ lllllll till Ill MlllllNllllllltlllllll III! llllilllllllll imilllll I Ill I '" 



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Clothes quarters 

for young men 



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Long Term Loans to Home Builders 

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TRANSPORTATION 



A Gateway to Progress 

There it stands — a simple forty-foot 
gateway but unlike any other in theentire 
world. Through it have come many of 
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The story of electrical development 
beginsintheResearchLaboratories. Here 
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electrified railways that carry millions, the 
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rONVENIENCES 



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First love is proof positive that things are not what they seem 



You 



Have The Opportunity- 
Grasp It! 

Remember, this great Business University is right at 
your doors. In addition to the Commercial and Steno- 
graphic courses we teach the following special courses. 
Which are not offored by any other Business College 
in the South: 

Public Accounting and Auditing 

Business Organization 

Salesmanship 

Parliamentary Law and 

Public Speaking 

Advertising 



"Wheeler Students Get The Best Positions." 



Wheeler Business College 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 
W1LLARD J. WHEELER, President 1909 to 1929 First Ave. 



I 



Siim Heath: "Don'l you consider mj views on the subject sound! 
Justice: "Yes. mostly sound." 



J '"" Illlni m i uii i ii 111 ii ill! in iiiiniiiuiuiui ill ill II I I I inn i II 111 ill ih 1 1 111 1 ii i ill 111 1 1 111 ill i ii i null umuinuiininuimnullir 








Key. 

Cream of Ice Creams 

and 




fl@ST IITI 



Are Birmingham's QUALITY Ice Cream Products. 
NOTE Special prices to Churches and Organizations. 

CHAPIN-SACKS CORPORATION 

Main 2562-508 700 South 18th Street 

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luimill i in i ii in ill ii i ii i M II I ii 1 1 i r i s : : 1 1 1 : i > 1 1 1 1 1: 1 ii I >• i > mill il I mum nil ill I lllimiiiiiimiiiiui i i Illllimilimilllll I i nun 

| Insure With Howard Men | 

See oui NEW POLICY. It pays for the insured Ten Dollars 
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The Jefferson Standard's Rates Are Right 



BERRY & SMITH 



GENERAL AGENTS FOR ALABAMA 



[ 401-2 Jefferson County Bank Bldg. Birmingham, Alabama | 

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Hard: "Thai girl over there is a live wire." 
Warner: "Inrod'uce me, I want to he shocked.'" 



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This impressive 
1922 edition of 

"Entre Nous" 



is another impressive exam- 
ple of the high degree of per- 
fection attained by us in the 
printing of Annuals for the 
South's foremost Colleges 
and Universities. 

We desire to express our ap- 
preciation for the privilege 
of cooperating with the edi- 
tors of Entre Nous in the very 
handsome edition of the cur- 
rent year. 



Printers 



Engravers 



Lithographers 
Stationers 



IbBtRTS&SON 

"THE BIG ALABAMA HOUSE"^/' PRINTERS 
IOI2 THIRD AVE STATIONERS 

LITHOGRAPHERS ENGRAVERS 



BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



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Famous lines < Hit 



Bee 



Uoll 



Car 



Par-Excellence 

A wise coach selects with consummate skill 
the best of his Athletes for hi- tram: the dis- 
oerning athlete i- just a- particular to see thai 
hi- Equipment i- the best. 

For hah' a century SPALDING ha- equipped 
the great athletes of the world that'- win we 
-ell and the athlete buys SPALDINGS. 

Everything For 
Every Sport 



BIRMINGHAM ARMS 
& CYCLE COMPANY 



This space 
donated by 



Lift 



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Collins & Co. 

Wholesale Grocers 
2329 First Ave. 



The Birmingham Home of A. G. Spalding 
& Bros, famous Athletic Goods. 



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Truthfully Told 



Jrttbman^ 
\Sfiop 



"Tk* Skop of * f \-/i 




Truthfully Sold 



6 1 "DISCRIMINATING women and misses of every walk of life are turning 
-*S this shop as the one place in the south where the very height of fashion 
is faithfully portrayed without excessive cost. The variety is exceeding large 
and the size range from 1 1 up. 

If you are not acquainted with this 
shop your neighbor is — ask her. 



Birmingham's 
Only Shop 
For Women 

Operated By 
a Woman 



[J 103 NORTH TWENTIETH STREET 

^^^^ \ L*L.<ll? 1 ., .. \l> O Ef/~kTTIT%TJ . . I.' 'rill/ '1*1 "p W 1 T CD 



Exclusive !n 

Style and 
Appointment 
Prices Guaran- 
teed Less 



A color scheme: A boy with a black eye and a red face who felt blue was looking at a girl with 
brown eyes \\li«> was tickled pink. 



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Phone Main 4224 



Compliments of 



MRS. A. B. 
DENNERLE 

2010 Fifth Avenue 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Perfection 

Mattress 

& 

Spring 

Company 



Nestle Permanent Hair Wave 



831 North 24th Street 



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| Southside Baptist Church | 

Congratulates 

Howard College 



upon its splendid history; its high scholastic standing; its 
enlarged faculty of Christian teachers; its great student body; 
its unique literary publications; its growing equipment and 
endowment; its Christian atmosphere; and its hopeful future, 
bright as the promises of God. 

J. E. DILLARD, Pastor 



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Pete: "What \\ ere you doing after the acci lent ?" 
"Oh, scraping up an acquaintance.* 1 

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Everything To Wear 



"The Shop of Courtesy" 



The Newest Things First 
and the Best Values Always 




1919 3rd Avenue 




CASH STORE U-J BIRMINGHAM 



Smart Apparel 

For the Co-Ed 



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J. T. Rhodes 



J. Elmer Rhodes 



First Avenue Coal and Lumber Co. 



Long Leaf Pine Lumber 

All Kinds of Building Material 

Laths, Shingles, and Domestic Coal 

Office and Yards 6424 First Ave. 



East Lake Car Line 



Phone Woodlawn 56 



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The only thing some men make is love. 

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Ten Years After You 
Graduate 

Looking for a job, or prospering in 
business ? 

That will depend on whether or not 
von have learned to save your 
money. 

The best way to save money — 
Our Savings Stuck pays 8 per cent 
at maturity. Withdrawals before 
maturity at 6 per cent. 

The best savings proposition in the 
United States. 

Jefferson County Building 

& Loan Association 

113 North 21st Street 

F. M. Jackson, President 
W. A. Pattillo, General Manager 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 
HOWARD STUDENTS 



Candies Supreme 

Excellent Sodas 



SHE LIKES IT BEST WHEN 
YOU BUY IT FROM NUNNALLYS 



218 N. 20th St. 



212 N. 19th St. 



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A. J. Koenig & Son 

Florists 



Rex Billiard Parlor 



2006 Fifth Ave. North 2006 



4th Ave. and 20th St. Upstairs 



Flowers of all kinds for all 
occasions at popular prices. 



Best equipped Billiard 



NOTE OUR 
NEW ADDRESS 



Parlor in the South 



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In 



surance 



FIRE 

LIABILITY 

AUTOMOBILE 

SURETY B( >NDS 

ACCIDENT 

HEALTH 

BURGLARY 



WE MAKE A SPECIALTY 
OF BIRTHDAY CAKES 



A. D. Smith, Hamilton 
& Glover 

Insurance Agency 

221-225 Jefferson County Bank Bldg. 

Birmingham, Ala. 



2113 2nd Ave. 



Phone 7947 



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ALBERT ASH 



AARON ASH 



1 Miss Gussie Mae Brassfield 



A. & A. ASH 

Diamonds, Jewelry 
and Silverware 

The Best Place to Buy 
After All 

Phone 2842 

Repair Work a Specialty 

1921 Second Avenue 

Birmingham, Alabama 

IIIIIIIIMIHI Illlllllll IIIIIIIIIIIMIIIMIIMII Illlllllllllllllll II 



Beauty of the Senior (.'lass 
adds much to the attrac- 
tiveness the "Entre-Noi - " 

We know, of course, that 
the- frock i- of but secon- 
dary consideration, but still 
we arc rather proud thai 
she chose it in the Love- 
in a n. Joseph & Lo e b 
French Room. 

Miss Brassfield, like many 
other Birmingham beauties. 
recognizes the aid of prop- 
erly designed apparel and 
therefore looks to us when 
the need for apparel of ex- 
ceptional attractiveness is 
required. 



! Loveman , Joseph & Loeb j 



MIHI I II Ml I Illlllll II Ml Mil Hill! INI 



mi on i I'MiniMi. 



Have you ever seen water drunk? 



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Dispatch Printing 
and Stationery Co. 

PRINTERS 

RULERS : : BINDERS 

Blank Book Makers 

Birmingham, Ala. 

2113-19 Morris Ave. Phone Main 634 



Reliable 

printing House ^ 



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*««S OF it""' 



J'llllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII.I Ill ! II Illll II I II III III I IllltllU 

We carry a complete line of 

| "D&M" Baseball Goods 
Lawn Tennis Supplies 
Fishing Tackle 



When You Think Of Drinks 



Think 
of 

B UR CHFIEL 



1 1 <X=>0 l 

1 I A complete line of 1 

Drugs, Stationery, 
and Toilet Articles 

Fountain Pens 
| Fine Candies 

| 1 <K3X> 1 

E. G. BURCHFIEL 

I Woodlawn 1003 100 South 77th Street j 

~ -^ ■ ' ! I II H 1 1 U M I M f 1 1 • M 1 1 1 M M 1 1 1 ■ T I t H 1 1 r • I M 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 M I M 1 1 1 1 • I M I U I U 1 1 1 • M II 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 ril 1 M 1 1 1 • I i 1 1 1 M f ( 1 1 1 M I lT 



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Everything fot the 
college Sportsman 



COMPLIMENTS OF 



W. B. EMOND & SON 



MAGNOLIA POINT 



Wimberly & Thomas Hardware Co. 
2011 First Avenue 



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my [sun eying his tale d twin sis:. 

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Avoid That Cold 

We mend the rips, 
We patch the holes, 
Build up the heels 
and Save the soles. 

Jake Rose Shoe Shop 

Phone Woodlawn 1403 

^iMIUIIilMMIMIHMIIllMMMMIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIItlMIIIINIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIilllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIHIItllllltllllllMIIIIIII." 
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SIVLEY'S l 

HOME-MADE CANDIES 
ALWAYS SOLD FRESH 

20th Century Bakery 



"Did you get them cheaper by taking two, papa?*' 

■ Ml II J M IM 1 1 Ml I M M I 111 Ill 1 1 J Mil J Mil M IM 111 I M r 1 Ml [Ill III! t 



Alabama's Leading Style Store 






2117 Second Avenue 



| Birmingham 



Ideal Millinery, Cloak and Suit Store 

Robert Aland, Prop. 
Ladies Ready-to-Wear and Millinery 

~l 1 1 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 M M 1 1 IIIIIII 1 1 1 1 J 1 1 1 M 1 M M I M I Mill M l7 

Jlllllllll Illllllllllll IIIIIIMMIII I llllllllim Mill) MIMMMIIIIIIMlMIM.IIIIHIIIIIIIIIIMIMIM Illllllll'. 

The Best of 
Everything 

For the Kitchen 

SOLD BY 

I ROBT. PROWELL I 
STOVE CO. 

Alabama | I 2011 3rd AVENUE 



'IIIIIIIIMIIlin Illllllll Ml III IIIIIMI II IM Ml MIIIIIIMII Illllllllllll III III llllllllll.'lllllllllll III Illllllllllll llllll Illllllll III IIMIMII III! 
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! Keep This 
Thought 
With You- 



« JLT HEN you shop at 
■ " Odum, Bowers & 
White you are secure in 
style, service and satis- 
faction. More than a 
decade in serving the 
most exacting men in 
Birmingham has made 
us competent to meet 
your desires. 



1915-1917 Third Ave. 



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1 Everything For Out-Door and \ 

Indoor Sports 

\ BASEBALL -Everything from mit to mask. 
| G( )LF — The best of ;ill in clubs, balls and togs. 
| FOOTBALL — Everything from the pigskin \ 
| to pads. | 

1 TENNIS GOODS— Croquet sets. 
All Priced Rightly. 

B. M. CHENOWETH& CO. 

THE "WINCHESTER STORE 
| 2130 Third Av-. Title Guarantee Bldg. 

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J. H. TINDER & SON 

Manufacturing Opticians 

OPTOMETRIST 

Eyes Examined 

1927 FIRST AVENUE 

Broken Lenses Duplicated 



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Willis: "The\ sa) that some of these professors lead a fast life. 
Gillespie: "I doubt it; none of them have passed me thi-~ war.' 




HOWARD VS JACKSONVILLE 

J J II Illlllllllllll Illllllll in Illlllllllllllll mi mi 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ■_; £ii||||l i iii Illlllillllll mi. in i mi i lllllllllllllll i i mi: 



When College Days are Over 



And vacation time begins, you must 
keep a record of those happy days 
with a Kodak. Bring your films to 

us as we know bow to make good 
pictures, for we graduated in picture- 
making a long time ago. 

ENLARGING AND FRAMING 



Terreson s Camera Shop 

403 North 20th Street 



Selling Medicines for 
Over Thirty Years 

o— — .-— o 

! ^ ! 

THE HIGHLAND PHARMACY 

Phone M 1080 Five Points 

BIRMINGHAM 



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Zac Smith Stationery Co. 

PRINTING— ENGRAVING OFFICE FURNITURE 
Fifteen North Twentieth Street 



"The makers of your invitations for 1921-1922" 

We operate one of the most modern Engraving plants in the 
country. All our plates and dies are hand engraved by the 
best artists obtainable. We gladly furnish samples and quote 
prices on any job no matter how small or large. 



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MACKIN BROTHERS GROCERY CO. 



Staple and Fancy Groceries 



DHONES MAIN 
* 79,145,252,625 

BIRMINGHAM, 



Ave. G B e tw e e n 
17th and 18th Sts. 

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Some people are like clocks, thej are always running but never get anywh 

| """"" "" I I I I""" "»""" I mmii.hi. ._ , , , , , , ||1MU(|| H _ 



Caheen 
Bros, 



Quality 



Service 



Where The College 
Boy Shines 



BETTER 
STYLE 
QUALITY 
SERVICE 



Birmingham FOR LESS 

Alabama 

HO 

MAKCP TD VVCAQCP 

321 North 20th Street 

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Bread 



Adds a New Joy 
to Bread Eating 



American Bakeries Company 



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: e square yard of leaf surface produces one gram of sugar per hour, how much would a front yard produce? 



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WARREN BROS 

2012 2nd Ave. 
Birmingham, Ala. 



If It's Groceries- - 



Say 



Wholesale and Retail 



LEE 

Brothers 



Everything in the grocery line. 
Delivered as ordered and on time. 



Base Ball, Tennis and All 
Athletic Supplies 



LEE BROTHERS 

Wholesale Grocers 

2202 Morris Avenue 

Birmingham : : Alabama 



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P. C. RATLIFF & SON 

INSURANCE 

THEPENN MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY 

OF PHILADELPHIA 
ASSETS OF OVER $225,000,000 

P. C. RATLIFF & SON, General Agents 
1003 Jefferson County Bank Building, Birmingham, Alabama 

A Penn Mutual Premium, less a Penn Mutual Dividend, purchasing a Penti 
Mutual Policy containing Penn Mutual values, makes an Insurance 
Proposition which, in the sum of All Its Benefits, is unsur- 
passed for net low cost. an<l care of all interest <>f all 
members. It is best not just one way, bul all ways, 
and always. Hack of ii is a seventy-two-year 
reputation for fair dealing with all its 
policy holders, whether continuing, 
withdrawing, maturing or dying. 



' M HI IIIMIMI UK MM Mill I MIIIMMMMMMIIMMIIMI MIIIMIMMIMII I MM I MM I Mil I Ml I I IMIMIMI Ml MM . = - 



Ford: "What's a silent majority?" 

Billie: "It's n\<> men trying to entertain <>;r- woman." 

i' ' •••■•••■• I IIIIMMIIIII.IIMI | | | | ,_ JIMMIMMMIMIIMI I II I | II. Illl | | ml I C 



Earle Brothers 



Gifts 
Thai 
Last 



from 



Wholesale Grocers 



J 801 -1802 First Ave. 



Birmingham, Ala. 



Bromberg & Co. 



for 



Graduation 
Remembrances 



1 | Never-Ending Reminders of the Giver and 1 
I 1 the Expression of Sentiment Conveyed. 1 

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MIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIMIMIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllll Ill Mil MIIMMIMMMIMIMMMMIIMIMMIIIMIMIMtlllllMI MIMMIMMMMIMMII MM Illl '. 



(El]e flapper 






I'm the flapperingest flapper there is. I know an awful lot. I can tell 
whether a man is married by the way his trousers set at the knees, and I know 
whether to weep over him or storm at him by the odor of his cigarettes. 1 know 
by his month whether he's a hick lover or not, that if his hair sticks np on end 
right! i)n top of his head he's a perfect lover; the way he wears his hair will tell 
one whether it will be Liggett's or Martha's, Britling's or Hoopers; Loew's or the 
Jefferson; and if his ears are cnrlv-like lie puts out a lot of cash. If he has a 
small nose he's bound to be a lot of a bum joker, the kind I always laugh at and 
tell. "You are so clever; that's the funniest thing I ever heard." And if he has 
lung eyelashes lie's sure to he fond of Augusta Waves Wilson and Smoke House 
Poetry. How do I know? 'Cause I've been everywhere, seen everything, met 
everybody, and done everything. I'm so wickedly sophisticated — everything 
bores me — nothing new — never — I have drunk of the hitter dregs of disappoint- 
ment, my heart has been broken in 57 different ways by ?7 different men. I have 
looked forward all my life to staying up till ?> a. m. only to find thai il doesn'l 
make one feel romantic at all hut stupidly sleepy. Champagne, that I thought 
would he s, , sparklingly thrilling, isn't much better than lemonade after all. So 
there! 

— Ruth Alexander. 



"•I I Ml II I II Mill HUM III MIIMMMM>MMIM:>' MIMIMIMIMIM Illl Illllll lllllll I III II I II I III III III II I III Illl I I MM 1 1 II I II I III III I II I II I II Illl I Ill III III III I II IIIIIIIIIIIMIIMMIIl* 



"Lighl of my life. Mazda!" he sighed. 
"Sole of my soul, Neolin!" she cried. 

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Conservative 
Banking 



It Pays To Buy At 

BURGERS 



American 

Trust & Savings 

Bank 

Member of Federal Reserve System 



'Everything for the College Girl's Attire' 



Howard 
Students 
Especially 
Welcomed 



Capital 

$500,000.00 



Surplus 
and Pi of its 

$490,000.00 



-I III III III 111 III III llllll III III III II I III III III 111 III III MINI III III III III llllll III II III Mill llllllllllll III HIM I II III II I II mm III III III II I ii nu: 

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Colleges Annuals 
Bulletons 



Catalogs 
Programs 



Birmingham 
Printing 
Company 



Printers, Rulers, Binders and 
Loose Leaf Manufacturers 

Office and Plant 

1701-1703 Third Avenue 

Birmingham, Ala. 



;illl(MIIII III llllll IIIIIIMIHIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIMIIIIIUnlltlltllll III tllllllfltllllMllllllllllllltllMII Hill tlltllllllllllllllllllllllllllr =, 



Burger Dry Goods Co. 

2013-2015 Second Avenue North 

fMMIIIMMItllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlTl 

MininiiiiMMiiiiiiiniiiMiiiiiiiiiiMninniiMiuiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHMiiiiiiK 

O'Neill's 

2020 Second Avenue 
Birmingham, Alabama 

China and Glass 
Merchants 

China Dinner Sets $6.95 to $235.00 j 

Cut Glassware 50c to $50.00 | 

(Win. A. Rogers Celebrated Silverware) 

Rogers Tea Spoons, per set 75c to $6.00 ! 

Rogers Table Spoons, per set, $1.50 to $12.00 ! 

Rogers Knives, extra plates, per set $3.00 j 

Rogers Forks, extra plate, per sei $3.00 I 

We carry the largesl stock of dining room and 
kitchen equipments for Colleges and Hotels in the 
South. 

IIIMIIIIIinilllllMIIIIIMIIIIIHMIIIIIIIIIIIIIMUIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIIIIIMIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII? 



:n man i^ verj different from an obstinate one; you are obstinate; I'm firm. 

i n i i i i n inn mm, .111,11,, in. n _ •_ I I Illllll I mi mi I I i II • I II M III Hi HI 



School Furniture and 
School Supplies 

Everything for the School 



GET IT 



at 



; lesks 
: Ann Ch 
Auditorium Seatings, ;ill 

s' l lesks and i liaii s 
bles and Book 

i 1 1 niture 
irts I'n i n M' 
m, I Apparatus 

1 \i'| .ii.ilns 



Maps, ;ill kinds and mount' 
ings, and Charts. 

and mount- 
ings. 

Vtlascs and I Actional ies 
Qlackboai ds 1 1 ) loplate 
ms, Ei asei -. Poin 
Pencil Shai pi 

Pencils, Pens, Inks. Papi i 
\\ aste Baskets 
Sanitary Drinking Cups 
Sanitar) Drinking Fountakis 
Kindergarten Supplies 



DRENNEN'S 



«=>o 



WRITE FOR PRICES 



Birmingham's Best 

Store for over half a Century 



Dewberry & Montgomery 
Stationery Company 

Next Door to Brown-Marx Bldg. 

2014 First Ave. Birmingham, Ala. 



(X=>0 



Everything that Men, Women 
and Children Wear 



-IIH.HIHIMIIIItlim . [ 1 1 r 1 1 1 -nil Mill i 1 1 M 1 1 1 1 II IM It 1 1 1 1 M iri r 1 1 II I ri 1 1 1 1 1 1 mil III III III II III Htlllll MM i\<~ Tun, mi mi II I in II KM t MiiiMlillil i IIII1IIH I uilltlimilllllllllHlllllI mi, - 

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The Southern Homes 
of Southern Cooking 



B ritling 
Cafeterias 



No. 1 Birmingham 
No. 3 Atlanta, Ga. 



No. 2 Birmingham 
No. 4 Memphis, Tenn. 



Tii im inin in mim hi urn i ii i miiii.imuii t iiimniimn urn i -llllil.it i i miiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiimii ■inn 



llltu tit i n mil l iniimi! 1 1 in i ii- 



Miss After-Taking: Have you been down to the big hose sale' 

Miss Before-Taking (indignantly): No! I'd have you understand ! don't wear that kind! 

iiiiii illinium iiiiiiiiiiiiiiin i i Hum imiiiiiiniii I I ■■ £11111 lilliillii Illlllllllllllll I nil I Illlllllllllllllll I m m K 

"A handsome man demands attention " 
"A well-dressed man commands admiration " | 

Do Yourself Justice 

by buying 

STRAUSS' ROCHESTER 

HAND TAILORED SUITS 

Young Men's Suits ^'oVr^pecTalty 8 

From Factory to Consumer 
Low Prices Highest Qualities 

J. B. STRAUSS & CO. 

2007 Third Avenue North 

Factories: New York and Rochester 
niltllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllHtllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllJIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli: 

■J lllllllllllllllllll III III HIM Mill Illlllllllllllll III lltMlltlMllllllltlflllllllHIl III IIIIIIIIII III III MMIIMM III Ml MIMMIM III III lltlllllL 

| Insurance Rentals Real Estate i 

= Of All Kinds Apartments, Homes, Stores Sales. Loans 



College Men Are 
Particular Fellows 

The American Laundry likes to 
launder for particular people does 
the kind of work good dressers ap- 
prove — 

Call Main 3715 

or hail The American Wagon. 



THANKS. 

ii iiiiii in in in in in in ii i in in in ii in nil in ii iiiiiitni ii m iiiiiinniiiniiiii illlllllllllllll in iniinin i ii mtiiniiii m~ 
in in linn in in in in in in in iiiiiiiii in iiiiiiiiiiiiiiin in i ii m in ii i m ii in m i ii in in in ii in in n m m i ii in in in ii in l 

Up-to-Date Millinery at Popular Prices. 

Phone Main 8292 

Mrs. T. H. Sentiney 

Sample Milliney Shop 

201-2 Jefferson County Bank Bldg. 

2nd Avenue and 21st Street 

Birmingham, Ala. 

i r i r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r m 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 j i » 1 1 1 j 1 1 j 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 : i j 1 1 j 1 1 1 ■ 1 1 ri i r i r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 r 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 ii 1 1 1 m 1 1 1 ii m 1 1 1 1 m 1 1 ■ 1 1 1 1 m i ' 

.llllllllllllltllllllMIMIIIIIIillllllllMMIMIIMIinMIMIinilllllllllllllMtinillllilillilllMIIHIIIIIIMIIMIMIIIIIIIMIIII'. 



Moseley, Henderson & Davis 
Realty Company 



Office 

310 N. 21st Street 



Phones 

Main 791-792 



Insurance and Rentals 

;ilHMMIMMIMIMIMtlUIMIIMIIIIII!IMIMIMMHinill1IMMMIMIMUIIHIIIHI]IIIIIIIIIIMIMIMMIIMIMIIMlMMlMIIMIMIMIIItlllll.~ 
>IIIIIIIllllllllUHIIIIHIIIllllllllUllllllllllltlllllllllllltllllllllllllllllllllltllllIlltlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHItllllHIIIIIII1l£ 

Select Jewelry for Select People 




For delicious 

wholesome foods 

bake with 

g -^ QATTERTON-s 
BAKING POWDER 

mmXXtttd Ate ~to $U(V 

» Tec A., i ti -u to 6cJb 

BATTERTON COFFEE CO. 

BIRMINGHAM 





P. H. Linnehan 
Jewelry Co. 



; 107 North 20th St. Phone Main 94 

IIIIMIIIMIMI I IIIIIIIII I II Ml Mill Ml III 1 1 1 1MMIMIIIIIMIMIMIIIMIMMIMIm5 

IMMIIMMIlMIMIIMIMIMIMIIIIIMIMIMIMIMMMIMMIIMMMIMIMMIMIMMMMMIMIMIMIMMMIMIIMIMMIMII'MIMIMItMinill ||t 



Mother's Favorite 
Bread 



ENSLEY BAKERY 

McQ. MORRISON, Proprietor 



1915 Ave. E 



Ensley, Ala. 



rill : mi iiiiiiiii 



inn ininii Illinium I i i mi n n,- ', i | 



nil 



iiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii, 



Uppcrclassinan : "Mow man) studies arc you carrying?" 
Fresh : "I'm carrying one and dragging four." 



-' ' > "'"" "in""! I iiiiii. nun i mil mi iiiiiiiiiin_ a m Illllllll mull i i |||| , , mmiiiimim _ 



Glad to See 

You 

In Our Store 

Anytime 



The Stopping Place 
for Howard Students 



nor 



m 



H0 



HnL;iAvi-:: lll Urmfru.. i ^T-ma 



Delicious Candies 
Drinks Supreme 

|< 'O' >| 

LEWIS-ROBINSON CANDY CO. 

"Birmingham's Newest Confectionery" 

2010 Magnolia Ave. LOVEMAN-JOSEPH & LOEB 

Five Poinls 1st Floor 3rd Ave. Entrance 



airaiiiiinii mm , , i in hi , , ,„, „„ ^ "" """ """" "" ' """""' "" 

jllMIIIIIIIIII 'iiiiiiiiiiliiiiiHiiiiMiiniiiiiiniHiiiiiiiiMilililiiiiiiinmmmmiiimiiiiiimmmmiimmmmllllliliiiimmimmM iimmmmn mmmmmmmmimmmmmii'immmmmmm i nmmimimmimr.: 



Modern Furniture 



for Fashionable People 

at popular prices 

DEBUTANTES' SUITES 
CLUB ROOM SUITES 
FRATERNITY SUITES 

Our Specialty 

EXCLUSIVE FURNITURE CO. 

815 South Twentieth Street 



.11 1 -M-r M ,-■ i- | r i WIN 'I Ill' 



■ it i iiiiiiu i iL i minimi imiMiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiimiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiii tin:: uimmmiiiimi imimmimimimiimiii.: 



Breathes there a man with soul so dead, who never to himself has said. "Guess I'll cut and' stay in bed." 
iiHiiiiiiiiniiiii i i mi i iii .iimiiiiiiim mi hum i illinium mini i i mini mmmmiim mi mini i 



HOWARD COLLEGE 



A STANDARD COLLEGE 
FOR BOYS AND GIRLS 



OWNED AND CONTROLLED BY 

THE BAPTISTS OF ALABAMA 



In choosing a college the graduate of the high school 
naturally prefers to go to an institution that is alive 
and progressive. Howard College is growing steadily 
each year in numbers and influence. This is due to 
the character of the college life and to the splendid 
instruction afforded in the class rooms. 



Howard College prides itself on being 
the best institution for general educa- 
tion in this section of the South. 



For Catalogue and other information, address 

JOHN C. DAWSON, President 

BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 



Mil I Ml II I III III III I I Ill HUM lit III II III III II II I illllHIHIMIHIIIHIHIiniMMIH HIHIIIIIIHIHIHIHIIIHIinillMIHIIIHIIIIIHIIIHIIIHIIMIIIHimi Ml Illlllllllllll II II Mil 1 1 II I II III h = 



\ Ford will go anywherci except in society! 

Illllllllllllllllllllltlllllllllllllllllllllll illHIHIIilllllllllrllllMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIflllllllllllllllllllllllllllMIIIIIIIIIIIM .MIMHIIIHItlllllll Ill I HIIIIIIIHI I IIHIMIMIItl Ill llllllllltll 1 1 II I II 1 1 1 Ml 1 1 1 1 II I M 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II I II I II 1 1 1 lll_ 



DISTINCTIVE FASHIONABLE 

|( IOL )] 



The Comforts and Value of 
Your Home are Increased by 

A MODERN PLUMBING SYSTEM 



CENTRAL PLUMBING 
& HEATING CO. 

107 North 21st Street 



o-JAFFE'S-o 

HEADQUARTERS FOR 

Class Rings and Pins 

Football, Baseball and 
Basketball Charms 

Everything in School Jewelry 

We Always Have A Large Stock of 
Loving Cups to Select From 

GRADUATION GIFTS 

Our Specialty 



HOE 



SANITARY 



SERVICEABLE 



.IIIIIMIMItllMI|]|llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllNlltll1IHI!lll!lllll!IIIHIIIiniHllli:illlMlllllMllii;nilMllltlNMI, 

aiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiriiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiii< 

V^ ^ 0t ^ l ^^^^^. For More Than Sixty f 

1 Years the Leading \ 

\ AMERICAN BUSINESS COLLEGE j 

Trains thoroughly for Office Work and ohtains em- I 

1 ployment for students who can be recommended for |. 

| efficiency and good character. | 

There is no better time to prepare for business, | 

| to begin a course of study which accomplishes the | 

1 important purpose of giving a Start in Life, than | 

MOW. New students enroll at Eastman any week | 

| dav. \' i \ acation. | 

Intensive vocational courses in Accounting, Busi- | 

| ness, Civil Service, Secretarial and other studies | 

| leading to dignified positions, good salaries, rapid | 

= promotion, and tin best chance to use to advantage § 

1 a high school or college education. 

Experienced, efficient, faithful teachers. Strong | 

| lecture courses. Ideal location. Moderate expenses 1 

I $185 pays total cost of tuition, books and hoard for | 

1 three months (13 weeks). Exceptional opportunities | 

Self-help to young men and women of the right i 

1 sort. | 

If you want to fit yourself for a good position, 1 

| write for illustrated prospectus. | 

CLEMENT C GAINES 

M. A., L. L. D. 
Poughkeepsie, N. Y. 



Jaffe Jewelry Company 

Cor. 2nd Avenue and 19th Street 

BIRMINGHAM, ALABAMA 



.iinillltlllllMIMIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIItlllllillltlllllllllllllUllinillllltlMIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIUMIIIIIIi 

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Meet Your Friends 



a t ... 



WAHOUMA DRUG CO. 

"The Store of Quality" 

Bell Phone 913 Woodlawn, 6510 First Ave, 
BIRMINGHAM, ALA. 




iliiiiiliillllllllillllMlllllil i ii mm i ii 1 1 



II I Ml III III III I II III I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIHIIII I llllll.llllHlllllim. 



Prescriptions Carefully Compounded 
by an Expert Pharmacist. 

'.IMIMIIIIIIIIIIIIII Illl 1 1 11111111:11 1 Mil I Illlllllllllllllllllll 



Outside, rain fell drizzlingly ; inside, lovers quarreled 
she concluded. "No, my dear; only a rain." 



tin- fire. "Monsieu 



r, it iim-t 



adit 







Alabama liaptist 

Ash Jewelry Co, 

American Bakeries Co. 

Alabama Engraving Co. 

Batterton Coffee Co. 

J. Blach & Sons 

Britling Cafetei ias 

Burchfiel Drue, Co. 

Bromberg & Co. 

Bessemer Coal Co. 

Birmingham Paint >V Glass Co. 

I iii i > & Sinitli Insurance ( ". 

Birmingham Arms & Cycle Co. 

Burgers Dry Goods Co. 

Birmingham Printing Co. 

li. M. Chenoweth & Co. 

Caheens 

Chapin-Sachs Corp. 

c ollins & ( o. 

Dewberry \- Montgomery 

Dispatch Printing I o 

Drennen & Co. 

Emond, W. I!. & Son. 

Ensley Bakery 

Eastman College 

Exclusive Furniture Co. 

Eai l< Bros., \\ holesale Groci 

I'. & II. Clothing Co. 

First Ave. ( !oal I o 

Highland Pharmacy 

Hinds-Upshaw Paint Co. 

Hirsch Millinery Co. 

[deal Millinery ' Co. 

Jemison Real Estate Co. 

Jaffe Jewelry Co. 

.lake Rose 

Jefferson County Building & I. nan 

Ass'n. 
Kessler-1 [after 
Klothes Shoppe 
Kaufman Simpson 
Loveman, Joseph & Loeb 
Lee Bros. 

Linnebam Jewelry Co. 
M. a eh in Bros. 
VIi l lough's Bakery 
Mosley, Henderson & Davis 
Kunnally's Candy Co. 
i )dum, Bowers S \\ hite 
O'Neill Glass I 



Parker, X. B. 
Prowell Hardware 
I'm lei i llothing I o. 
Pizitz Clothing Co. 
Perl ection Mattress i o. 
Reid- Law son Jewelrj I o 
Roberts & Son 
Rex Billiard Parlor 
Ratliff insurance Co. 
Ri ibinson < 'andy ( 'o. 
Strauss Clothing Co. 
Zac Smith Stationery ('.>. 
Soufnside liaptist Church 
Smith, Hamilton & Glover 
Sellers Drug C>>. 
Sivley Candy Co. 
Sample Hat Shop 
I'm eson Kodak Co. 
Tinder, .1. H. & Son 
Tutwiler Flower Shop 
Turner Studio 
Warren l!rns. 

W 1- Fruitlicher 

Wheeler Business College 
W imbei Ij & Thomas 
Walmuma Drue 
E. I.. Barlow, 

Tech High Sel I, 

Atlanta. Ga. 
W. C. Grig 

Superintendent City S 

Gadsden, Ala. 
J. I). McPhi 
Pharmacist, 

Andalusia. Ala. 
.1 . E. Lambdin, 

B. Y. 1*. C. Stati Si i 

MontgonK-i . Ma. 
.1. M. Head, 

Montgomery, Via. 
I*. O. Thompson, 
Bridgi poi t Co! 

Bridgeport, Via 

M. M. \' [, 

Ree. See.. Slate Baptist 

Birmingham, Ala. 

I C. Bradley, 

Rec B. K " I.. & P. C 

Birmingham, Ala. 



Homer Nabors, 

718 Peyton St. 

Birmingham, Ala. 
Mrs. R. A. Harris 

Ashland, Miss. 
John R. Sapmey, 

So. Baptist rheological Seminary 
Louisville, Ky. 
\\ . C. Crowder, 

Pastor Boaz Baptist Church, 
Ala. 
W. R. IlillKud. 

Central Shoe Co. 

40.' Com. BIdg., B'ham. 
W. A. Berry, 

Jefferson Standard Life In-. Co. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Albert Lee Smit'n, 

Jefferson Standard Life L 
Birmingham, Ala 
Russell II. Drake. 

Haleyville, Ala. 
I tola Pate, 

Hartford, Ala. 

W inslow C. I lensiui. 

Pastor Baptist Church, 
< leneva, Ala. 
W. G. Pledger, 

Pittsburg Testing Laboratory, 
Kingsport, Tenn. 
chools, Henry .1. Willingham, 

State Normal School, 
Florence, Ala. 
J. C. Maxwell, 

5917 First Ave. 

Birmingham, Ala. 
•tary. Dr. L. ( ). Dawson, 

Pastor. First Baptist Church 
Tuscaloosa, Ala. 
Dr. .1. E. Dillard, 

Past .i -. Southside Baptist Church. 
Birmingham, Ala. 
Nicholas Lamprinidi s, 

R. 783, Birmingham, \la 
I Senior B. Y. P i 

Ragland, Ala. 







Ethel: "Say wonder whj the academic procession i^ so slow?" 
Nellie "Because they're coming in by degrees." 



_•>■>, ■! Ill IMlU I NIIIIIHIIIMIIII IIIHIIIIIII 



lllllimilll.il 1 IIIHIIIIIMimillllllllin. ill I I XI III III MM II Mill 1. 1 III I Itl Ml III MM 1 1 1 1 II II 1 1 II 1 1 II I Ml 111 I M I II I Mil 1 1 1 H I ■ 1 1 ! II I M I Ml I Ml III II 



D 



iTumu lli nu 



Oft' in the nigh) when the moonbeams plaj 
On the lapping waves of the shadowy bay, 
I ~it with m> dog li> the campfire's glow 
\ii'l dream of a flower that I used to know. 
The flower was fragrant with a perfume as rare 
As the wild honeysuckles that sweeten the air 
'Round my tenl on the edg< ot the water. 

Once 1 sat thinking tlms of that beautiful maid 

When I found myself lost in a cool forest glade. 

The wood nymphs wore dancing on velvet as gi 

As iln shimmering veil tliat was worn by their queen. 

I covertl) looked at this queen of the danci 

Twas the wonderful one I had seen in ni\ trance 

l'.\ M\ fire on the edge of the water. 

Iler hair la> in CUrls, her eyes black as night, 
And she threw \i\v a smile coquettish and bright. 
I cried out to her. "Oh! come back to me — 
To your comfort and eas< I shall certainlj see!" 
She replied with a laugh "You is sho out o' luck, 
l"s rooks' on a strike and ain't 'lowed to wnek." 
Then 1 'woke bj the side of the water. 

— Fred II. White, 



'.IMIMIMMMMMMMHIMMMMIMMMMMMIMIMIMMMMI III in III III I 

'HIMMMIMMMMMIMIMIMIMMIMIMMIMIMIMIMIMMIMIMIIIMIMIMIIII 



MIMIMMIMIMMMMIMIMMMMMMMIMIMIMMMMIMIMIMMI' 1 1 ' >l 1 1 tIJ ril Ml II Olllll (Ill Mill I I Ill MM III I. ,. . |ll|l|l' 

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Phone Main 
8114 




We make a specialty of 
Hotel and Cafe supplies 



Wood-Fruitticher Grocery Co. 



Wholesale Grocers 



2035 MORRIS AVE. 



Birmingham 



.IMIMIMMIIMIMIMIMil 



Ml II I Ml III I II MUM III II I III IM I II Ml II I II I II I HIIIM I 



I IMI II 1 1 Ml IIMI11IIII IIMIM r Til IMIIIIIMMIMIIIIIMIMIMIMIMIIMMHIIMIMMIMIMIiM.- 



First Ed: "Win do you call her a silenl belle:" 

Second Ed: "I kissed her the other ni^ht and she never told." 

-iiimiiliMliiiiiiiliiiiiiiiminiiii iiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimMiiiiimmNiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiim ml Illlllimill mi liiilllil'lt'lllllllllll til i i mil: 

M. B. GOTTLIEB 

OF THE 

STUDIO BOOK SHOP 

^■{iiiriiiiirifiiiTiitiiriifiiiiiiJii*ii4iiiriJiii iiinitiiin miiimiiiiif mriifiiMir iniittifiiiiiiiitiiMiJiiiiiiiiiirii itiiiiiiiiii)iriitit»iiiiiiiJiiii(iiiiitifiifiiMiiiiJi(iiiiiiit<ii(iriijiiriiiiiiiit'iiiir[MiMiiii[tiiMi[iiitfifMiitiitit»i)riiiiriiriiinii~. 




THE NIGHT BEFORE 

iiuiiMiMiii iiMJiiiriiiiiiiiMiMiiiiiiiii rriri 111 iitriiiiiMJii'iiMitiititiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiJiiTiiiiiriiMiiiiMiMtiifiiiiiririitMrMtiiMir jimi tiiiiiiiiiiji)itiJiiri]Mi)it)ij)itiJ[)iiiiJiiii i ;nm in mini: ;m mi iiiiiiiiiuiiiniiinmiii minium 



DRINK 




IN BOTTLES 



5 Cents 




CRAWFORD-JOHNSON & CO. 

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